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· 1:The Backpatches of NYC (Collection 2)
· 2:The Backpatches of NYC (Collection 3)
· 3:One Punk’s Guide to Pinball
· 4:Webcomic Wednesdays #180
· 5:#410 with Daryl


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One Punks Guide to Pinball, by Kayla Greet
Razorcake #92
Spokenest, Gone, Gone, Gone LP
Pinned In Place, Ghostwritten By LP
Razorcake #91


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Record Reviews

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Below are some recently posted reviews.

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IRON CROSS:
Live for Now: CD
The same scene (Washington, D.C.) and the same era (early ‘80s) that spawned Minor Threat, Black Market Baby, G.I., and S.O.A. (among others!) also gave birth to the mighty, roarin’, wrathful Iron Cross. This is an ear-blistering collection of their original recorded output from ‘81-‘83, and, I assure you, it’s all brutal flesh-shreddin’ hardcore punkrock savagery at its most simplistic, primitive, and volatile. The mayhemic musical skull-stompers contained herein are harsh, abrasive, and unrefined, aggressively oozing a violent aural warzone of fullforce rabid energy. It punctured my skin and worked its way into my bloodstream like an unholy dreaded disease. Before I knew what hit me, I was ballistically pogoing all over the room like a madman possessed, slamming into the furniture, banging my head through the walls, and ultimately rolling around on the floor in an uncontrollable fit of spastic frenzy! Iron Cross have that unforeseen effect on a person, don’t ya know... so, listener, beware! -Roger Moser, Jr. –Guest Contributor (GMM)


INTIMATE FAGS, THE:
Self-titled: CD

Very ‘70s-sounding punk rock stuff from a bunch of dudes from Japan. Their bio stuff says they’re really influenced by Dangerhouse and What? Bands, but I hear Dead Boys in their sound more than anything else. No matter. They’re pretty fuckin’ cool, whoever they sound like.

–jimmy (Rip Off)


INTERNATIONAL NOISE CONSPIRACY, THE:
Capitalism Stole My Virginity: CD-single
Simple rock’n’roll here with a keyboard. The problem is, there is no rock in their roll. These songs stir nothing in me. Not that they are awful; they just don’t do anything for me. Now, with that aside, I got a chance to see this band live on tour with The Hives (who were fucking great and should not be missed). I decided to wait around and give them a chance. I saw the keyboard and right away I was like, “uh oh.” Then they came out. It was very strange. The band looked like they were rocking out. Everybody had all the “rock” moves down pat. The music was a different story. It was as if someone was playing a joke on them and unplugged all their instruments and played a tape of a dull rock band with a keyboard instead. My eyes and ears were in a bit of an argument together. Then, they continued to play and I realized that it was indeed the band on stage that was coming out of the speakers. Even when the singer introduced the band members and they did there little solo jam thing, it still didn’t jive. The bass player stepped forward and went crazy but the music never really changed. This all fucked with my alcohol-soaked brain and I ran out of the club screaming for my mommy. –toby (Burning Heart)


IGGY & THE STOOGES:
Wild Love (The Detroit Rehearsals and More): CD
Okay, if you are looking for the Stooges we all know and love (e.g. Raw Power, Funhouse), you aren’t going to find it here. This is a collection of thirteen songs from around 1973, some never before heard or released. Most are just the Stooges jamming. There is almost seventy minutes on music here. Some songs are close to eight minutes. The songs range from rock’n’roll to some pretty good blues jams. They even get into a Doors-like psychedelic jamming (these I could do without). The recording isn’t that great. Iggy’s voice sounds a million miles away in a cardboard box (when he sings – remember, I said these were jams). If you are a diehard Stooges fan who has to have everything they put out no matter what it sounds like, pick this up. You’re not going to read a stupid review like this anyway. You others might want to sample the goods first before laying down the scratch on this one. It might not be what you were expecting. –toby (Bomp)


IGGY & THE STOOGES:
Wild Love: CD
Bomp’s historically significant Iguana Chronicles series raucously continues with this dark’n’decadent trip into the crazed creative process of The Stooges as they aurally unwind during various practice sessions in the early ‘70s. This casual, laid-back archival recording contains one hour and six-and-a-half minutes worth of raw, ragged rehearsals and loose, drug-addled jams that sound as if they were recorded in a dimly lit garage in the wee whiskey-fuelled hours of early morning’s somber shadows – murky, muffled, and psychotically distorted, it is! Iggy’s vocals are mannish, gruff, and criminally intimidating, and James Williamson deftly swaggers all over the fiery frets of his demonically possessed guitar as if COOL were his middle name (I’ve always thought Jammin’ James was one of the most spectacularly proficient guitarists of all time, but he’s just so damn under-appreciated!). Then there’s the thunderously volcanic bass and drum interplay between the Asheton brothers and sporadic snakelike stirrings of a lone, bile-spewing keyboard. Of the thirteen deliciously deviant ditties contained herein, seven of ‘em have never before been released! And my very own smokin’ sweet personal picks: the alley-prowlin’ barroom debauchery of “Pin Point Eyes”; the haunting hypnotic urgency of Dylan’s “Ballad of Hollis Brown”; James Williamson’s extended solo jam, “Delta Blues Shuffle,” which begins life as a mudbug swampwater romp ala Led Zep’s “In My Time of Dying” before blossoming into a space-boogie whirlwind of Hendrixian riffage; a raunchy and unruly run-through of Bo Diddley’s “I’m a Man”; and the hellish suffocating swirl of “Til the End of the Night.” Take heed, children, The Stooges started it all For that, you should be eternally grateful. And Bomp continuously keeps the ragin’ spirit of The Stooges alive and thriving. For that, I’m eternally grateful. Now if you’ll excuse me, I’m gonna “move ass, baby”… -Roger Moser, Jr. –Guest Contributor (Bomp)


ICARUS LINE, THE:
Mono: CD
So I put this in my computer’s CD drive, and I get a video of the Icarus Line, who I’ve never heard before. The video is a good edit job of the band playing at a couple of different clubs. One looks like Emo’s in Austin, Texas. The other might be LA or something. I think the actual song is a studio recording dubbed over the video. Anyway, no matter how hard I tried, I couldn’t get my computer to play anything but the video. The CD packaging lists 12 songs, but they are nowhere to be found, as far as my computer’s CD player is concerned. I even tried taking out the CD and flipping it over, to see if there was anything on the other side. This works on my turntable, but apparently the same laws of physics don’t apply to laser technology. So it looks like I’ll only be able to review the video and the CD packaging. The song being played in the video, “Feed a Cat to Your Cobra,” rocks pretty hard and reminds me of Ink and Dagger, with maybe a little less heaviness and a little more “rock.” I liked this song a lot. It was pretty damn catchy and had good dynamics. If the video is any indication, this band also goes off pretty hard when they play live, and I would definitely go see them if they came to Philly. The artwork that comes with the CD is pretty cool and looks like photos or video stills that have been painted over, kind of like that movie, Waking Life. The lyrics seem to revolve around themes of despair and deceit. This is the best thing this label’s ever released. Sorry I couldn’t review the whole album. Next time, don’t make it so hard for the technologically impaired. –Dan Yemin –Guest Contributor (Crank!)


I LOVE RICH:
The Greatest Rock ‘n’ Roll Record of All Time!: CD
Fucking hippies.... –jimmy (www.iloverich.com)


HUDSON FALCONS:
For Those Whose Hearts and Souls Are True: CD
Yeeeeh buddy, this is the ultimate in full-throttle punkrock’n’roll unruliness of the gritty and greasy working-class variety. It’s a ferocious and forceful sonic slam-banger of a disc that ruthlessly pounds its way into the skull and then furiously rattles around in the brain like an enraged swarm of hornets frenziedly circling their nest after a snotty lil’ kid just launched a perfectly aimed rock into it. Soon into my first lively listen, the Hudson Falcons convinced me that they come from the wrong side of the tracks, and they’re damn proud of it. They energetically unleash a smokin’ fast-as-fuck whirlwind of punkrock working-stiff sounds that express unrelenting deep-rooted rage toward the politically corrupt powers that be, corporate greed, inexcusable social injustices, and the tarnished unbalanced scales of America’s despicable class system which invariably always tilt in favor of the rich and powerful. These are spirited songs from the heart for the downtrodden, dejected, disillusioned, and impoverished – hard-workin’, hard-rockin’, hard-drinkin’ people like you and me. -Roger Moser, Jr. –Guest Contributor (GMM)


HENRY FIAT’S OPEN SORE:
Makes Your Cock Big: 7"
Rip-roarin’ rock’n’roll riffage slopped on top of a harried hardcore holocaust. Slap this puppy on the turntable and I guarantee that even the most sedate party will turn into a frenzied, violent bloodbath. Yeah, I recommend this fucker. –jimmy (Rock’n’Roll Blitzkrieg)


HELLSTOMPER:
Haulin’ Ass: CD
I have heard a little music from this band before. They are another great countrified rock band, one of the better ones. I think this is supposed to be a greatest hits just based on the cover, however, if you read the back, it appears that these are mostly cover songs – eighteen songs with five giving credit to the band. They cover some really good songs by some great artists like MC5, Motorhead, Chuck Berry, and The Allman Brothers. Hellstomper does these songs justice and more. Now, I’m not too familiar with this band so I’m not sure why there are so many cover songs on a greatest hits CD unless this is always what they do on their CDs. Pardon my ignorance. Nonetheless, it’s a good CD that has kept me stompin’ my feet through many listenings and will continue to do so. –toby (Steel Cage)


HALF EMPTIES:
Full Bore: CD
Nondescript punk rock. It’s not terrible, and it doesn’t sound anything like Blink 182 or NOFX, which I guess could be construed as a damn good reason to go out and buy this. You’ve also got to give props to a band with enough guts to attempt a Gears cover. –jimmy (Out of Step)


GORILLA:
Self-titled: CD
The disc was already broken in half when I pulled it outta the case. I guess they either figured they’d save me some trouble or the music on it was too hard, man! –jimmy (www.lunasoundrecording.com)


GOOD RIDDANCE/KILL YOUR IDOLS:
Split: CD
Good Riddance’s West Coast hardcore and Kill Your Idols’ East Coast hardcore make the argument that American geographical quibbles are essentially meaningless. Both are exciting bands, both are still gaining speed and smarts years down the line. Interestingly, they’re both getting harder and faster in a musical world that’s largely basking in emo’s mellowosity, which is a thumbs up in my book. Good Riddance: lead singer and lyricist, Russ, is becoming a smart, smart cookie and the band is following suit; sharp time changes, crystalline breakdowns, and swelling beats that makes them leagues beyond 1-2-3 youth crew stylings and beat-’em-about-the-head-and-neck politics of less finessed bands. It’s amazing how much Dave Wagenschutz’s drumming gives the band such a dark and compelling atmosphere. Kill Your Idols: I really had a problem with the production with their last CD. They excel as the musical equivalent to mistreated pit bulls, but it seemed that they’d been de-toothed and refitted with spongey dentures on that outing. Not so with these three short beatings of songs. They’ve re-harnessed their early 7”s power that can only come from severely choking their songs while slipping a wee bit of melody in for good measure (you know, like someone’s shoe tips on the floor when they’re being hung and a good song’s on the hi-fi). Short but very sweet. –todd (Jade Tree)


GONADS:
Schiz-oi!-phrenia: CD
A new album’s worth of jokey oi stuff from a band I didn’t know were still around. “Hitler was an ‘omo” is destined to be a classic. –jimmy (Captain Oi)


GODDAMN GENTLEMEN, THE:
Sex-Caliber Horsepower: CD
Like a $3 donkey show, it’s fast and dirty and a little mean. There’s lots of shouting, and it wouldn’t be what it is without the organ – the thick and gleeful organ. Comparison points that come to mind include the Candy Snatchers, the Delta 72 and the Gun Club, but there’s way more energy than either of those last two. I don’t know about the Gentlemen part, but I’ll vouch for the Goddamn. –Cuss Baxter (Uppercut)


GLORYHOLES:
Screamer: 7"
Side One: Sweet, up-tempo punk ripper with just a touch of Flesh Eaters in the vocals. Ditto for side two. Engineered by Endino, produced by Tim Kerr. A good single and a definite keeper. –jimmy (Dirtnap)


GET UP AND GO:
: Split 7"
A couple of hard rocking Swedish bands lock Viking horns on the vinyl tundra. Get Up And Go’ers’ melodic hardcore reminds me of a tad slower, a tad more dirty, spitty, lower-fi Kid Dynamite. So, yeah, I’m predisposed to like the swelling to burst choruses, catchy slaps of melodies, and lyrics that deal not only – thankfully – with DIY culture and people giving up their dreams for security, but the appreciation of old juke boxes with Johnny Cash and Ronettes selections. I’d like a little more speed, but I’d definitely pick up a full length. Dead End start off on the wrong foot, breaking the “If your soundbite is over 10 seconds, especially at the very beginning, you suck” rule, but they make up ground quickly in a hybrid sound that’s equal parts the poetic penumbra of Marginal Man (with lyrics like “The process of communication never seem to be up for debate so we cover it up in beautiful descriptions,” and the pretty, languid breakdowns) which rips directly into scratchy voiced, vocal tagteaming that makes me think if Dag Nasty’s Dave Smalley gargling Drano. Which is a nice thing to hear when listening to music. Recommended. –todd (Bridge, Armed With Anger)


GET HUSTLE:
Mad Power/Who Do You Love?: 7"
One of my favorite releases of the year, by one of my favorite bands. Get Hustle, once from LA, now from Portland, features ex-members of various hip San Diego bands. Some of the neatest art work as well, it’s a must have for record-art junkies. With a new track – “Mad Power,” you get to hear their distinct evolution from rock band (guitar, drum, piano) to cabaret style drama with an organ, piano, and drums, hrobbing organs, delicate piano, jazz drums and the infamous Valentine wailing her strong, possessive voice. It’s as if the Doors made love to Diamanda Galas and Gitane Demone. The second track is a fab cover of Bo Diddley’s “Who Do You Love?” with dancy piano and a gospel feel. You’ll be clapping your hands to this one. Who do you love? Get Hustle, baby. Woo! -Sarah Stierch –Guest Contributor (Gravity)


GAMITS, THE:
A Small Price to Pay: CD
What do you think of when you think of Colorado? I would venture a guess that most people think of skiing, hemp clothed hippies, or the Denver Broncos. When I think of that state, my mind always drifts to the wonderful folks at Suburban Home Records and their hardest working band, the Gamits. Under your nose, they have been striking out from the land of those powdery slopes and touring the shit out of this country. Chris, Forrest, and Matt have lived, breathed, ate, shit, and played their music and it shows on this new record. They deliver fun, tight, energetic poppy punk rock that is refreshing and genuine. I feel like the Gamits are one of this country’s most under appreciated secrets. This is the record to buy for your kid brother when he asks for a Blink 182 record. –Nathan Grumdahl –Guest Contributor (Suburban Home)


FLAMING STARS:
Ginmill Perfume: CD
These guys swim in that gray pool somewhere between punk, ‘60s garage rock, the Modern Lovers, surf music and Leonard Cohen, if you can believe that. I know that doesn’t sound like a good thing to most, but this is actually one of the better CDs I’ve heard this year. I’ll be playing this puppy lots, boyo. –jimmy (Alternative Tentacles)


FILTHY THIEVING BASTARDS:
A Melody of Retreads and Broken Quills: CD
Usually when people say the word “acoustic,” I stop listening. I generally don’t care about the context. I figure that there are only so many things that you can do with a guitar before you plug it in, and I’ve pretty much heard all of those things. Then, the Filthy Thieving Bastards (who, in case you don’t know it, are Johnny and Darius from the Swingin’ Utters, plus a bunch of musicians helping out) come along and prove me wrong. I’m trying to figure out why I like this album so much. I think it has less to do with the acoustic sound and more to do with how they filled in the song around the guitar. Unlike the first FTB EP, this album has drums on every song. A subtle difference, but it pushes the music beyond that acoustic realm. Then, of course, there’s the accordion, violin, piano, organ, mandolin, pedal steel, and upright bass that flow into some of the songs, each in a different way so that all the songs sound unique, even though the tempo doesn’t change much. A lot of what makes this album cool has to do with the influences, too. Sure, as with everything from Johnny and Darius, the Pogues are a strong background, as are Irish folk songs. Flickers of the Clash come through, too, but not as much as on a Swingin’ Utters album. Unlike the Swingin’ Utters, though, this album throws in flashes of Johnny Cash and even snatches of late eighties college rock (maybe this has something to do with Greg Lisher from Camper von Beethoven helping out on a few songs [rumor has it that Greg thought that Johnny and Darius were skinheads, so he kept trying to take them bowling. Take them bowling]). When you mesh all of these factors together, the songs become something that you’ve never heard before: fleshed out and mesmerizing acoustic songs. –sean (BYO)


FASTIDOS, LOS:
Ten Years Tattooed on my Heart: CD
Italian skinhead music that is pretty good musically, but would someone please translate “Italians shouting ‘oi!’ sound just as stupid as Americans shouting ‘oi!’” for them? Thanks a heap. –jimmy (Mad Butcher)


FAINT, THE:
Danse Macabre: CD
This is the latest release from The Faint, who are gaining quite a reputation. A killer live act, it is represented fine on their latest album. Evolving quite a bit from their previous release (Blank-Wave Arcade), they incorporate a stronger use of electronic instruments to their repertoire, as well as a local black-metal guitarist, Depose, who joined the band on their record and on the road. Whether it’s a great dance song or a dramatic minimalist electro track, The Faint deliver it all. Depeche Mode, Nine Inch Nails, and New Order always come to mind, for the more popular comparisons. A great album. Thank god for vocoders. -Sarah Stierch –Guest Contributor (Saddle Creek)


ETERNAL 13:
Layback Grind: CD
This 13 song release is cool if for no other reason than that the packaging is designed like a giant matchbook. This is driving and noisy and has a little bit of a Black Flag feel to it, although not nearly as intense as I would hope for. The fourth song gets pretty thrashy, but doesn’t manage to kick the energy level over the top. Overall, a cool aesthetic and a cool sound, but something’s missing for me. Also, the lack of lyrics pissed me off. These guys could develop into something monstrous if they keep at it. –Dan Yemin –Guest Contributor (Extravertigo)


EASY ACTION:
Self-titled: CD
This is pure skull-crushing Detroit-bred rock’n’roll brutality! It’s a mammoth screaming slaughterhouse of sound that’s drenched to the bone in blood, sweat, attitude, and crazed balls-out fury. The razor-slashed gargoyle vocals demonically shriek and growl in unbridled fits of roaring rage. The guitars are thickly laden with maximum distortion overdrive makin’ ‘em heavier than a tyrannosaurus rex’s testicles. The bass furiously belches forth an unrelenting maelstrom of low-end locomotive rumble and the drums stomp, bash, and boom along like the explosive end result of 100 million Tomahawk cruise-missiles obliterating their intended targets deep in the heart of Afghanistan. Since Easy Action are so obviously incomparable to any other band I could possibly mention, I’ll just state for the record that this cacophonously killer combo is comprised of former members of Negative Approach, Laughing Hyenas, The Necros, Gravitar, and Thrall. Indeed, they’re a ferocious sonic force not to be dealt with lightly. After several enthusiastic listens, I sit here shitfaced and stewed, wondering what in the hell just hit me upside the head with such lethal fullforce intensity; the life-altering auditory terrorism of Easy Action, of course! -Roger Moser, Jr. –Guest Contributor (Reptilian)


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