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  • Article

    Linkin Park - Meteora (Warner Bros.)

    In every musical movement, there are innovators -- the acts that introduce stylistic breakthroughs -- and there are popularizers, who co-opt the new genre's freshest elements, homogenize them, and feed them back to the public in an accessible, easy-t...

    by Michael Roberts on April 24, 2003
  • Article

    Fischerspooner - #1 (Capitol)

    It's funny how #1 is finally receiving a proper U.S. release, now that the electroclash backlash is raging. The album's songs actually have been circulating since 2000, appearing in different versions on Germany's International DJ Gigolos and England...

    by Dave Segal on April 24, 2003
  • Article

    Pigface - Easy Listening... (Invisible)

    For industrial-rock aficionados, the name Pigface conjures up the image of a bandit collective. At some point, personnel from most of the genre's heavyweights have taken part in the controlled chaos led by drummer Martin Atkins. And maybe this has be...

    by Norman Narvaja on April 24, 2003
  • Article

    Autechre - Draft 7.30 (Warp)

    After Autechre's Sean Booth and Rob Brown issued Confield in 2001, many fans wondered if the British duo had lost its mind in a labyrinth of software plug-ins and hallucinogens. That disc and its follow-up, 2002's Gantz Graf, set new standards in ant...

    by Dave Segal on April 24, 2003
  • Article

    Zion I - Deep Water Slang V2.0 (Raptivism Records)

    The complaints about hip-hop's clichs have become every bit as hoary and tired as the clichs themselves. Yes, the genre wallows in senseless violence, misogyny, and bigotry, we know that. Yes, yes, it obsesses over money and guns and sex, and, uh, ...

    by Dan Reines on April 24, 2003
  • Article

    Lionel trains in town - Hello, Haven't Seen You for a While...

    New Times statistical data from the 1980s indicates a sharp rise in pregnancies during the months when Lionel Richie tunes regularly resided in the top five. So far this year, the ceiling-dancin' man has judged American Idol, teamed up with Rob Zombi...

    by Marli Guzzetta on April 24, 2003
  • Article

    Count Bass-y - Stanley Clarke's five-year plan: quit while he's ahead

    I actually do put Pee-Wee's Playhouse on my rsum," chortles Stanley Clarke. "I'm proud of that." The bassist and composer of the score for Paul Rubens' celebrated kiddie show goes on to mention that it was on the Pee-Wee set that he met Lawrence Fi...

    by Jeff Stratton on April 17, 2003
  • Article

    Strap-on Serotonin - On fashioning a more comfortable Arab Strap

    I can't! I don't want to go through the misery again," stutters Aidan Moffat in his thick Scottish accent, as thorny ex-girlfriend memories tear through his mind. Each time Moffat, lead singer and songwriter of the alternative-folk duo Arab Strap, en...

    by Hans Morgenstern on April 17, 2003
  • Article

    Gray Mountain - Weathered and wise David Olney finds respect, if not filthy lucre

    Songwriters often try to inject themselves into their music as much as possible. But Nashville folkie David Olney prefers to keep himself out of his songs and turn first-person narratives into third-person observations. "I'm not that interesting," O...

    by Omar Perez on April 17, 2003
  • Article

    Freaks and Geeks - Things just keep getting' louder and weirder in Lake Worth

    What's with all the craziness in Lake Worth? Bloody kid-killings, shooting sprees, supper-table massacres. Real estate prices soaring through soggy skies. Mexican food. Weird stuff up there, confirms Kenny 5, a transplanted scenester with a vividly i...

    by Jeff Stratton on April 17, 2003
  • Article

    Fabolous - Street Dreams (Elektra)

    On his sophomore turn, Fabolous sounds as if he's sleepwalking through his Street Dreams. With a languid, stoned flow reminiscent of a less God-fearing Mase, Fabolous' rhymes are hypnotic and enveloping at their best. But the 23-year-old Brooklyn MC ...

    by Jason Bracelin on April 17, 2003
  • Article

    Wayne Wonder - No Holding Back (Atlantic/VP Records)

    Wayne Wonder is a lady's man who's down with the thugs, equally at home crooning solo love songs over dancehall beats or lacing rude-boy anthems with buttery choruses. His panty-wetting tenor is never nasal and is refreshingly free of the breaks and ...

    by Greg Doherty on April 17, 2003
  • Article

    Afro-Mystik - Morphology (Om Records)

    House's throbbing beats, feel-good vibe, and bare midriffs are never going to be mistaken for Rachmaninoff. But the genre's bad rep can actually be attributed to DJs and producers who pander to the lowest common denominator with a steady stream of 4/...

    by Matt Fisher on April 17, 2003
  • Article

    Miss Kittin - Radio Caroline Volume One (Emperor Norton)

    As a vocalist, Caroline Herve, a.k.a. Miss Kittin, is a familiar name among followers of what's been termed electroclash. In case you've managed to escape the media hype overload, the genre is populated with young bands attempting to pay homage to --...

    by Tamara Palmer on April 17, 2003
  • Article

    The White Stripes - Elephant (V2)

    After a year spent in trend-piece captivity, finally the White Stripes get to be a band again. And a better one, as it turns out. All those pats on the back from the suits at MTV and Clear Channel must have felt like knives to Jack and Meg White, bec...

    by Zac Crain on April 17, 2003
  • Article

    Lean and Mean - Blues-punk? You've never seen its ILCK.

    No one understands the concept of a meaner, leaner workforce better than Chet "The Cheetah" Weiss. Caught between a rock (his seminal, yet dysfunctional, garage-rock combo The Quadrajets) and a hard place (his doctoral work in economics at Auburn Uni...

    by Tom Bowker on April 17, 2003
  • Article

    Perfect Prescription - Sleater-Kinney defies academic labeling and preconceived notions

    When big money alt-rockers get that hunted feeling in their pool grottos, they might turn around to see the tip of Carrie Brownstein's six-string rising from the water like a fin. The Sleater-Kinney guitarist's talent transcends boundaries (if not bo...

    by Marli Guzzetta on April 10, 2003
  • Article

    Dark Roots - Concrete Blonde's travels build upon its Latin foundation

    Live in Brazil, the newest album from Los Angeles trio Concrete Blonde, is the band's response to the South American aggro-surf culture -- usually defined by more metallic acts. "I hate to generalize Latino culture," begins singer/bassist Johnette Na...

    by Jeff Stratton on April 10, 2003
  • Article

    Strictly Speaking - Positive vibrations detected in Miramar

    Hallandale Beach's surreal skyline of residential skyscrapers begins to shrink as you drive away from the coast. Hallandale Beach Boulevard turns more mundane and suburban just before it crosses I-95 into a world of Scarlett's, Mattress Giant, and Ci...

    by Jeff Stratton on April 10, 2003
  • Article

    AFI - Sing the Sorrow (DreamWorks)

    AFI, an unusual hard-rock band, recruited veteran producers Butch Vig and Jerry Finn -- an unusual duo -- to produce its major- label debut, Sing the Sorrow. Vig made his name producing Nirvana's Nevermind and built on his heavy-but-dreamy style with...

    by Christopher O'Connor on April 10, 2003
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