Monthly Archives: November 2016

Graded on a Curve: Lester Bangs and the Delinquents, Jook Savages on the Brazos

You gotta love the late Lester Bangs, who departed this mortal coil in 1982. He remains the greatest rock critic who ever lived, by dint of his Gonzo-style journalism, scathing wit, and refusal to accept the premise that it was the critic’s duty to praise (and hence help sell) the music he was reviewing. No, he called them like he saw them, and wrote exactly what he believed in a miraculously entertaining prose style that transformed “mere criticism” into true literature. As Greil Marcus wrote in his introduction to a 1987 posthumous collection of Bang’s writings entitled Psychotic Reactions and Carburetor Dung, “Perhaps what this book demands from a reader is a willingness to accept that the best writer in America could write almost nothing but record reviews.”

As for me, I think his genius shone most brightly in his contentious interviews, conducted late at night and with both parties very wasted, with Lou Reed. Bangs had a love-hate relationship with Reed, and he channeled it into hilarious essays like “Let Us Now Praise Famous Death Dwarves, or, How I Slugged It Out with Lou Reed and Stayed Awake.” It’s a landmark of bile and vitriol, as is the equally wonderful “James Taylor Marked for Death,” but neither is mean for meanness’ sake. No, both demonstrate a sense of moral purpose that infused all of Bangs’ writing.

Before I move on to the subject of this review, to wit Lester Bangs and the Delinquents’ 1980 LP Jook Savage on the Brazos, I would just like to quote a tiny fraction of what Bangs had to say about Lou Reed. “Who else,” asks Lester, “would get himself as fat as a pig, then hire the most cretinous band of teenage cortical cavities he could find to tote around the country on an all-time death drag tour? Who else would doze his way back over the pond in a giant secobarbital capsule and labor for months with people like Bob Ezrin, Steve Winwood and Jack Bruce to puke up Berlin, a gargantuan slab of maggoty rancor that may well be the most depressing album ever made?” And things go radically downhill from there, with the two snarling and sniping viciously at one another until both were too wasted to continue their scabrous dialogue.

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TVD’s Press Play

Press Play is our Monday recap of the new and FREE tracks received last week to inform the next trip to your local indie record store.

Adwaith – Pwysau
elkkle – Soft Erasure
Earthen Sea – About That Time
Antenna Man – Guitarless Man
Jordan Burchel – Coffee Breath
The Velvet Ants – Prop Me Up
Culprit – Anything
John Wesley Coleman III – Shovel

Craneium – Imperial Duster

Agency – Coward
Sun City – Wake Up
The Gods Themselves – Tech Boys
Rae Sremmurd – Black Beatles (Riddim Commission Remix)
Rae Sremmurd – Black Beatles (STEL★LEO FLIP)
Ruby – Fireweed
Born I Music- Make More ft. Ty Swasey
Matthew Squires – Shape Of Your Heart

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In rotation: 11/28/16

Customers ‘shop small’ in downtown Newark: At Rainbow Records, everything was 10 percent off. Todd Brewer said business was picking up Saturday morning and noted he had also seen good business on Friday, which was promoted nationwide as Record Store Day Black Friday. Many people came in looking for special-edition records released only to independent record stores. He said turntables seem to be a popular gift this holiday season, adding that he’s noticing more teenagers developing a preference for vinyl.

‘We need that influx’: Small Business Saturday even more important for shops still recovering from hurricane losses: Anyone who’s been to the toneVENDOR Facebook page or who walked by the King Street business around Oct. 9 has seen the piles of debris — or at least the images of it — from what was left of the store after Hurricane Matthew. Owner Dan Sostrom, like so many other St. Augustine business owners, had to dig out ruined furniture, equipment and inventory after at least a foot of water invaded his store. Two days after the storm, Sostrom was looking at a moldy heap of worthless inventory and a long cleanup in his future. “It was an ordeal,” Sostrom said. “It’s been painful.”

Middle-aged introverts behind vinyl resurgence: The stats also show that music plays a central part in vinyl buyer’s lives. YouGov research suggests nostalgic middle-aged people are buying vinyl as opposed to young hipsters: YouGov say: “Two thirds, 66%, of this group say they could not get through day without listening to music, compared to 49% of UK adults in general. A third, 33%, of record buyers say they listen ‘whenever they can’ compared to 25% of over-18s overall.” Vinyl lovers are also more likely to go to gigs, with 68% saying they are happy to pay to see their favourite acts live. And they also condemn illegal downloading, with 59% of vinyl buyers saying it’s “wrong.”

Vinyl records top the popularity charts, From CNET Magazine: The demand for vinyl records — from hipster millennials, retro-fans and musicians — is spinning up faster than ever: There are lots of theories about why vinyl records appeal to millennials. In 2015, Billboard homed in on three: The desire to focus on the music, instead of something that plays in the background. A craving to collect something tangible. And the perception that music sounds better on vinyl. Artists like 12-inch records because they’re a great way to package albums, featuring full-scale art and allowing inserts such as posters, CDs and download cards. It’s one reason indie band Dawes recorded “North Hills” on vinyl in 2009. “There was this dream of holding our own record on a big album sleeve, to see what that looks like and feels like,” says lead singer Taylor Goldsmith.

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Happy Thanksgiving!

We’ve closed up the shop for the Thanksgiving holiday. While we’re away, why not fire up our FREE Record Store Locator app and visit one of your local indie record stores for Record Store Day’s Black Friday or Small Business Saturday?

Perhaps there’s an interview, review, or feature you might have missed? Catch up and we’ll see you back here on Monday, 11/28.

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UK Artist of the Week: Architects of Grace

It’s been five years since we’ve seen Architects of Grace, aka Duncan Robert. In 2011, he released the album Moments In Time, a dark take on indie rock, and with the release of the “Outsiders” EP imminent, it feels like this is Architects of Grace’s rebirth.

In terms of sound, there’s a more refined feel to the textures Robert created on the debut album. Elements of ’80s indie are present and the edges feel somewhat sharper than before. The black and white visuals of the video “Stay To Say” have the same gothic feel as before, but there’s an added avant-garde shade to proceedings and a maturity to the music.

In five years the scene has seen the resurgence of vivid ’90s pop, shoegaze, and elements of grunge, but as the tide ebbs and flows, it may be just the right time for Architects of Grace to step out from the shadows.

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The Vinyl Guide Podcast
with Nate Goyer

The Vinyl Guide is a weekly podcast for fans and collectors of vinyl records. Each week is an audio-documentary on your favourite records, often including interviews with band members and people who were part of the project.

It’s hosted by Nate Goyer, a self-described vinyl maniac who enjoys listening to records and sharing the stories behind them. Despite his Yankee accent, Nate lives in Sydney, Australia with his wife, 2 kids, and about 1,500 records. (But only about 1,000 of them his wife knows about.)

The Vinyl Guide takes records one by one, telling the tale of how they came to be, why the work is important, and then shares how collectors can tell one pressing from another. Learn more at the or simply subscribe via iTunes or RSS feed.

Code Elektro’s sequel to the critically acclaimed debut, Superstrings is available via Iceberg Records. The title of the new album is Wolf.

The music is characterized by the use of synthesizers and sound design. It sounds similar to the soundtracks of movies like Blade Runner and TRON: Legacy. However, it also takes a step forward to create something new. The previous record, Superstrings was well received by critics and audiences worldwide and was nominated for a GAFFA Award for Best Danish Electronic Album 2015.

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Graded on a Curve: New in Stores, November 2016

Part two of the TVD Record Store Club’s look at the reissued wax presently in stores for November, 2016. Part one is here.

REISSUE PICK: Jungle Brothers, Done by the Forces of Nature (Get On Down) Jazzed by We Got It from Here…? Jonesing for more in the same vein? If so, then check out the 2LP reissue of this ’89 classic from Tribe’s contemporaries. To be accurate, Mike Gee, Africa Baby Bam, and DJ Sammy B slightly preceded their cohorts in the Native Tongues collective, blazing a trail without reaping the immediate recognition; instead, they’ve been the next step for those knocked out by 3 Feet High or People’s Instinctive Travels. Through uplift and inclusion, this sharp album’s immaculate flow has only improved with age. A

REISSUE RUNNER-UP: Waylon Jennings, Dreaming My Dreams (Fat Possum) That Jennings’ 22nd album (in a decade!) is arguably the best he ever cut inspires pause, for that’s hardly ever how it works. Ultimately, the fact reflects newfound artistic freedom through a fresh RCA deal, and the byproduct is subdued but rich with positives; tributes to Hank and Bob Wills (the latter recorded live in Austin), production (by Jennings and Jack Clement) that disdains overdubs, and an utterly non-dated atmosphere. The man is in superb voice (of course he is), and the material consistently delivers. A

Las Kellies, Friends and Lovers (Fire) The fifth studio album (and third for Fire) from this Argentinian grrl group (herein composed of Silvina and Cecilia Kelly) is impressively varied, its contents inhabiting the post-punk end of the spectrum; there’s the soul liberation through body movement of “Sugar Beat,” the reggae-infused “Tied to a Chain,” the riffy VU-update “Make it Real,” the new wavy “I’m on Fire,” the indie poppish “Summer Breeze,” and up-tempo rocker “I Don’t Care.” And that’s just the first six cuts; the LP’s second half tightens the focus. “Sundays” is a late pop-tinged highlight. A-

Lungfish, Rainbows from Atoms (Dischord) From the perch of hindsight some have painted this as a formative work, but at the time this third LP connected as a major stride forward. Sure, the Baltimore group’s roots in ’80s post-HC emo are still very much in evidence (“Mother Made Me,” “Open House,” “Seek Sound Shelter”), but Daniel Higgs’ poetic sensibility was beginning to cohere (“Fresh Air Cure” and especially “Creation Story”) and the cyclical-drone-roar was rapidly evolving as well (“Instrument,” “8.21.2116,” “You Might Ask Me What,” closer “Seek Sound Shelter” again). A minor classic. A-

Harvey Mandel, Snake Pit (Tompkins Square) Guitarist Mandel contributed to a handful of classics (like Charlie Musselwhite’s debut) but he’s also taken part in some iffy sonic situations, so I approached his first widely distributed album in two decades with a certain amount of trepidation. Recorded over two days at Berkeley, CA’s Fantasy studios with a solid band (all Ryley Walker alumni), like a percentage of Mandel’s prior output (e.g. Baby Batter) this is all-instrumental blues-rock; the fusion-y use of keyboards/ strings inspires a personal tug-of-war between pleasure and ambivalence. B

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In rotation: 11/22/16

Capitol Records begins 75th anniversary celebration: The event began what is billed as a yearlong celebratory event, which will include vinyl reissues of 75 albums, the release of a photo-and-essay book tracking the history of the record label, and the development of a documentary series featuring episodes directed by past and present Capitol Records artists. The vinyl reissue program will include 75 albums chosen by a panel of music journalists, authors and artists, with the albums representing a variety of eras and musical styles.

Retailers expect busier-than-usual holiday season: “Danbury is a retail hub for western Connecticut and eastern New York and we are thankful for the business we do get,” Danbury Mayor Mark Boughton said. “But don’t forget the small- and medium-sized stores. There are a lot of treasures to be found in those stores. So support those businesses as well as the big ones.” Retailers small and large throughout the region are bracing for the busiest shopping weekend of the year, which for many big-box stores starts on the evening of Thanksgiving. Black Friday is traditionally a big day for sales at the large, national chains. The next day is Small Business Saturday, an initiative started seven years ago by American Express, and that concept has caught on quickly.

Planet Retro re-opens today — here’s why and how the record store left Central Avenue: Planet Retro Records reopens on a new block today, and owner Rob Sexton took a second to reflect on the whirlwind he’s been through since his Central Avenue store was burglarized in August. “When [it] happened, that was pretty much the proverbial ‘nail in the coffin’ for that spot for me,” he told CL in a message. “It never felt right after that.” The new Planet Retro is at 226 Martin Luther King Jr. St. North. It will feature more than 1,500 square feet of retail space and a walls of guitars. And while we’ve all been around the area for Coney Island dogs and burgers, music fans now have a reason to stop into “The 200 Block.”

Small town vinyl record store opens, boasts collection of 100K albums: MONTAGUE, MI — Thousands of vintage records can be found at a new shop downtown Montague, including unique and expensive vinyl priced up to $500. The Groove Record Shop, 8747 Ferry St., boasts a collection of more than 100,000 records – and the owners aren’t sure exactly what’s in it yet. The most expensive album thus far is The Beatles Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club, priced at $500. Annie Mikaelsen, co-owner with her husband Joel Mikaelsen, is working everyday to sift through stacks of vinyl collected over the past two years. “I’m still sorting and cleaning and filing and pricing,” Annie said. “It’s a little wild, but it’s so much fun.”

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The Storyteller’s Story: Testimony: A Memoir by Robbie Robertson

“At the age of nine I told my mother that I wanted to be a storyteller when I grew up. She smiled and said, ‘I think you will.’”
Robbie Robertson

“He got what he wanted but he lost what he had.” Rock writer Greil Marcus, aficionado-scholar of American music, cultural history, and of The Band, uses this Little Richard quote as a jumping off point to tell the story of American rock ‘n’ roll music in his 1975 work Mystery Train.

Little Richard’s line is the quintessential punishment that often seems to accompany American success stories, like those of Jay Gatsby or Charles Foster Kane. It doesn’t seem to apply to that of Robbie Robertson however, co-founder, main songwriter, and lead guitarist of The Band. (Robertson is Canadian after all.) From a reading of his recently released autobiographical work Testimony: A Memoir, one can conclude that Robertson got a great deal of what he worked for and managed to not lose everything that he began with.

Instead of sacrificing or wasting, he gathered, accumulated, and expanded. As an individual and as a writer, Robertson seems to be acutely aware of his vast past and how it shaped him, presenting it in Testimony with all the detail and vitality of yesterday’s events.

The Merriam-Webster Dictionary defines the word “storyteller”—and rather obnoxiously so—as “someone who tells or writes stories.” Sure, but what makes a good storyteller? Perception, awareness, insight, objectivity, passion, respect for truth, concern for communication, and an allegiance to an authentic representation of self experience.

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Graded on a Curve: New in Stores, November 2016

Part two of the TVD Record Store Club’s look at the brand new wax presently in stores for November, 2016. Part one is here.

NEW RELEASE PICK: Wadada Leo Smith, America’s National Parks (Cuneiform) This 96-minute six-movement suite might seem an arduous undertaking, but in resisting nature’s majesty in favor of celebrating the idea of preservation and public works, the trumpeter-composer sidesteps Ansel Adams-style grandeur for the poetic (think Whitman and Gary Snyder). And by celebrating New Orleans, the Mississippi River, and the writing of Eileen Jackson Southern as deserving of National Park status, he eclipses the danger of mere respectfulness. Yet another highpoint in a long, distinguished career. A+

NEW RELEASE RUNNER-UP: Elliott Sharp, Port Bou (Infrequent Seams) Sharp’s been a crucial part of avant-NYC from the late ’70s right up to this release, an opera devoted to the final moments in the life of philosopher Walter Benjamin at Port-Bou Spain in 1940 as he fled Nazi-occupied France. The tenor of the times has surely deepened the emotional impact of this demanding but not formidable avant-classical work, but the primary reasons are bass-baritone Nicholas Isherwood, pianist Jenny Lin, accordionist William Schimmel, and of course Sharp, who adds electro-acoustic backing tracks. A

Apostles, S/T (Presch Media GmbH) Once The Funkees left for London, it was reportedly The Apostles who stepped into the void to become the leaders of the Nigerian rock scene; this first-time reissue of a ’76 EMI LP is proof positive pudding. Presch Media states that album opener “Never Too Late” “could well be the best Afro Rock song ever recorded,” and after listening that seemingly bold statement isn’t at all farfetched. Although they don’t maintain that level of quality, the rest is consistently up to snuff, particularly the organ-infused “Play Girl” and the psychedelic guitar flights all over side two. A-

Beastie Vee, “Vee Sides” (BUFU) Native of France Bastien Vandevelde previously beat the skins for Juan Wauters. Beastie Vee is his side project, tagged as post-punk/ noise rock; I’d assess it as nearer to the former, though to Vandevelde’s credit it’s not easy to draw direct lines to precedent. “Outro” sets this 4-song EP into motion and is something This Heat fans might want to check out, a scenario that persists during “Lvvrrss.” A subterranean ’80s vibe does inform “Make a Wish Break a Stick,” while the brief “Bonus Clic” concludes matters with shout-racket. Promising stuff. B

Kadhja Bonet, The Visitor (Fat Possum/ Fresh Selects) Enjoyable debut from an LA soulster with a considerable amount of tradition in her scheme, though the finished product still connects as a contempo situation. Merging psychedelia with strains of sci-fi and hip-hop rhythm during “Intro: Earth Birth,” much of what follows extends from the progressive soul-R&B of the 1970s, utilizing string-sections, bilingualism, and a general tony atmosphere to positive effect. Falling short of a knockout, folks with collections holding Roberta Flack, Curtis Mayfield, Sun Ra, and Shabazz Palaces should investigate. B

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TVD Radar: Morphine, Journey of Dreams Documentary

“The Boston-born “Low Rock” band Morphine blazed like a comet across the international music scene in the 1990s, rising from local small clubs to indie and major label record deals, high and wide critical acclaim, and packed shows until their untimely demise. The trio’s unique and mesmeric sound continues to resonate with its fans and music lovers as the group ascends to legendary if not iconic status. The documentary is the definitive, in-depth tale of this unique musical act’s compelling career and life together and their resonant musical creativity.”

Journey of Dreams doesn’t just get behind the music but inside the band as its story is primarily told by the trio’s surviving members, saxophonist Dana Colley and drummers Billy Conway and Jerome Dupree plus the close-knit familial coterie that worked with them as well as Sandman’s girlfriend Sabine Hrechdakian. It’s punctuated by incisive commentary and observations from such friends and admirers of the group as Henry Rollins, Joe Strummer, and Steve Berlin of Los Lobos.

A wealth of live performance footage gathered from across Morphine’s career recalls and amplifies the band’s innovative yet at the same time classic, timeless and “beautifully bottom-heavy” sound, as Rolling Stone praised it. Viewers ride and fly along with the hard- touring band’s road experiences, vibrantly brought to life as Colley reads from his tour diaries at key points in the film as well as through his accompanying Polaroid pictures and Super 8 films.

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Graded on a Curve:
Hüsker Dü,
“Metal Circus”

Lookee here; I didn’t become the world’s foremost rock critic (in my mind, baby, in my mind!) by keeping my crackpot opinions to myself. No, I share them with everybody, because the way I look at it, why should I suffer for my art when you can do it for me? Anyway, I’ve been listening to Minneapolis hardcore kings Hüsker Dü for the first time in several decades, and it is my infallible critical opinion that the trio of guitarist Bob Mould, drummer Grant Hart, and bassist Greg Norton (of the great handlebar mustache) commenced to go downhill the moment they ditched legendary SST record producer Spot—who got a bad rap, in my opinion, for his murky productions—in favor of handling the production duties themselves.

Sure, they cleaned up their sound and made it more pristine, but I loved Spot’s murk, because it lent every album he produced an aura of post-punk primitivism and disdain for the sparkling productions of every artist not part of the hardcore community. His was the DIY sound of the hardcore underground, and I am of the opinion that the three albums Hüsker Dü produced after giving poor Spot his walking papers (i.e., 1985’s Flip Your Wig, 1986’s Candy Apple Grey, and 1987’s Warehouse: Songs and Stories) are polished to the point of sterility. Not for nothing did I stop listening to Hüsker Dü after their high-water mark, 1985’s Spot-produced New Day Rising, which was about the time they were poised to break through big time thanks to their heavy presence on college radio.

Me, I’m still attached to their “Metal Circus” EP, on which Hüsker Dü first began to differentiate themselves from hardcore’s fast and hard ethos. Nobody ever played it faster and harder than they did on their 1980 debut, the appropriately titled “Land Speed Record” EP, but by the time they released 1983’s “Metal Circus” they were introducing harmony and melody into their tunes, especially on the Grant Hart contributions, “It’s Not Funny Anymore” and “Diane.”

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TVD’s Press Play

Press Play is our Monday recap of the new and FREE tracks received last week to inform the next trip to your local indie record store.

When Tomorrow Becomes Yesterday – The Ceasing
Spitzer Space Telescope – Corn Holler
Steph Barrak – So Familiar
Matt Tarka – Very Little
Luunes – Glass
Corner Suns – Borrowed Time
His Name is Alive – Calling All Believers

The Ancient Order of Froth Blowers – The Kentish Town Song

The Cover Letter – Somethings
Rootwork – Trust
Pepe Deluxé – Go Girl Go
Negative Gemini – You Never Knew (IMAGIST Hate/Love Remix)
Mount Alaska – Sine, Cosine, Tangent
PASSERINE – Undergrowth
The Odds x Bronze Whale – Call Me Out
Travis Scott – Goosebumps (YehMe2 Remix)

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In rotation: 11/21/16

Millions of counterfeit vinyl records seized by German authorities: Between 1.5 and 2 million pirated vinyl records, CDs and DVDs were seized in southern Germany and Poland in one of the biggest sequestering of bootleg music material in Europe in decades. Artists like Led Zeppelin, the Beatles and the Rolling Stones were among those who had their music pirated and sold at record fairs and online. According to a document from the Landeskriminalamt, or state police officer, in Baden-Württember, the presumed bootlegger, a 60-year-old German man in Stuttgart, was been arrested in September and remains in custody. He faces up to five years in prison.

Brand New Light In The Attic Record Shop! We are so thrilled to announce that we are opening a record shop in the KEXP Gathering Space! It is located at 472 1st Avenue N., at Seattle Center. We will open our doors for customers the day after Thanksgiving (BLACK FRIDAY) and will be running full time in the location through at least March 2017. Regular store hours will start 11.29.16 and run Tuesdays through Sundays 11 AM to 7 PM. For Black Friday, November 25th, the store will have extended hours from 9 AM to 8 PM with dozens of Black Friday titles in stock, while all regular titles will be 10% off. Additionally, there will be free records with every purchase!

On the Records: Live music and cocktails at Old Street Records: Like the previous two bars, the shelves and walls are filled with colourful record sleeves and band posters, and a selection of vinyl records is available to buy at the bar. DJs and live music are programmed across both floors every day, from labels showcasing their up-and-coming talent to special events featured big names. The music is eclectic, ranging from soul, funk, jazz and rock to classic pop.

Third Man Records Announces Black Friday Vinyl Releases from Raconteurs, White Stripes: Jack White’s Third Man Records recently announced they will be releasing an exclusive 7-inch vinyl from Yusuf/Cat Stevens’ performance at their Nashville store/studio, and now the company has revealed more releases for the upcoming Black Friday Record Store Day on November 25. Along with the Yusuf/Stevens release, which will feature two of the musician’s earliest tunes in “I love My Dog” and “Matthew and Son,” Third Man will offer up a black vinyl version of The White Stripes’ 2005 record Get Behind Me Satan, which was previously only available on colored vinyl, and a new, emerald-green vinyl 7-inch single of The Raconteurs’ “Steady As She Goes,” celebrating the 10-year anniversary of the hit single. The release will include a B-side of “Store Bought Bones.”

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TVD’s The Idelic Hour with Jon Sidel

Greetings from Laurel Canyon!

This week has been very different from the last. For the most part I’ve kept 2016 close to the canyon (home), but on Monday it was time I took a road trip. So “southbound” I flew. First back to “FLA” to visit my dad in Miami, then Wednesday it was off to the Gulf Coast—a flight to Pensacola, then an hour drive to Mobile, Alabama.

Aside from driving through in the summer of ’76 as a teenager, I’ve never been to Alabama. This year I met a few brilliant people from down here and we’ve been happily working together creating a “home-brew”—a 21st century Alabama music company. I’ve found the warmth and enthusiasm of my new “Bama” friends is refreshing and there’s plenty of cheap oysters and gas. The coffee is surprisingly good too.
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