"His insights are as fresh as a load in yr pants & if y’ever considered dippin’ into a bk o’ verse this’ be a smooth place t’ start." 
…while we’re in the archive today, it’s Bukowski’s birthday…
fuckinrecordreviews:

WFMU reminds us that yesterday would have been Chinaski’s 93rd birthday! 
CHARLES BUKOWSKI August 16, 1920 – March 9, 1994
Hostage LP review by Byron Coley, from FORCED EXPOSURE #9 Winter 1986 (page 102)
War All The Time book review also by Byron Coley, from FORCED EXPOSURE #7/8 Summer 1985 (page 81)
Buy some Bukowski at Forced Exposure
Black Sparrow Books has never been anything less than amazing.
Rank Bukowski’s books here.
Most of Bukowski’s books are now available at HarperCollins.
Listen to hours upon hours of Bukowski reading and talking, courtesy of UBU Web.

"His insights are as fresh as a load in yr pants & if y’ever considered dippin’ into a bk o’ verse this’ be a smooth place t’ start." 
…while we’re in the archive today, it’s Bukowski’s birthday…
fuckinrecordreviews:

WFMU reminds us that yesterday would have been Chinaski’s 93rd birthday! 
CHARLES BUKOWSKI August 16, 1920 – March 9, 1994
Hostage LP review by Byron Coley, from FORCED EXPOSURE #9 Winter 1986 (page 102)
War All The Time book review also by Byron Coley, from FORCED EXPOSURE #7/8 Summer 1985 (page 81)
Buy some Bukowski at Forced Exposure
Black Sparrow Books has never been anything less than amazing.
Rank Bukowski’s books here.
Most of Bukowski’s books are now available at HarperCollins.
Listen to hours upon hours of Bukowski reading and talking, courtesy of UBU Web.

"His insights are as fresh as a load in yr pants & if y’ever considered dippin’ into a bk o’ verse this’ be a smooth place t’ start." 
…while we’re in the archive today, it’s Bukowski’s birthday…
fuckinrecordreviews:

WFMU reminds us that yesterday would have been Chinaski’s 93rd birthday! 
CHARLES BUKOWSKI August 16, 1920 – March 9, 1994
Hostage LP review by Byron Coley, from FORCED EXPOSURE #9 Winter 1986 (page 102)
War All The Time book review also by Byron Coley, from FORCED EXPOSURE #7/8 Summer 1985 (page 81)
Buy some Bukowski at Forced Exposure
Black Sparrow Books has never been anything less than amazing.
Rank Bukowski’s books here.
Most of Bukowski’s books are now available at HarperCollins.
Listen to hours upon hours of Bukowski reading and talking, courtesy of UBU Web.

"His insights are as fresh as a load in yr pants & if y’ever considered dippin’ into a bk o’ verse this’ be a smooth place t’ start." 
…while we’re in the archive today, it’s Bukowski’s birthday…
fuckinrecordreviews:

WFMU reminds us that yesterday would have been Chinaski’s 93rd birthday! 
CHARLES BUKOWSKI August 16, 1920 – March 9, 1994
Hostage LP review by Byron Coley, from FORCED EXPOSURE #9 Winter 1986 (page 102)
War All The Time book review also by Byron Coley, from FORCED EXPOSURE #7/8 Summer 1985 (page 81)
Buy some Bukowski at Forced Exposure
Black Sparrow Books has never been anything less than amazing.
Rank Bukowski’s books here.
Most of Bukowski’s books are now available at HarperCollins.
Listen to hours upon hours of Bukowski reading and talking, courtesy of UBU Web.

"His insights are as fresh as a load in yr pants & if y’ever considered dippin’ into a bk o’ verse this’ be a smooth place t’ start." 
…while we’re in the archive today, it’s Bukowski’s birthday…
fuckinrecordreviews:

WFMU reminds us that yesterday would have been Chinaski’s 93rd birthday! 
CHARLES BUKOWSKI August 16, 1920 – March 9, 1994
Hostage LP review by Byron Coley, from FORCED EXPOSURE #9 Winter 1986 (page 102)
War All The Time book review also by Byron Coley, from FORCED EXPOSURE #7/8 Summer 1985 (page 81)
Buy some Bukowski at Forced Exposure
Black Sparrow Books has never been anything less than amazing.
Rank Bukowski’s books here.
Most of Bukowski’s books are now available at HarperCollins.
Listen to hours upon hours of Bukowski reading and talking, courtesy of UBU Web.

"His insights are as fresh as a load in yr pants & if y’ever considered dippin’ into a bk o’ verse this’ be a smooth place t’ start." 

…while we’re in the archive today, it’s Bukowski’s birthday…

WFMU reminds us that yesterday would have been Chinaski’s 93rd birthday! 

CHARLES BUKOWSKI August 16, 1920 – March 9, 1994

Hostage LP review by Byron Coley, from FORCED EXPOSURE #9 Winter 1986 (page 102)

War All The Time book review also by Byron Coley, from FORCED EXPOSURE #7/8 Summer 1985 (page 81)

  • Rank Bukowski’s books here.

"Incredible, my fave 45 of the issue — but like the guy on the back recommends, ‘fuck the explanations’."
Brought to you by FE and the one-year-ago-today archive of fuckinrecordreviews:

FORCED EXPOSURE #9 Winter 1986 (page 96)
DEATH OF SAMANTHA review by JIMMY JOHNSON. Photo uncredited.
According to an 8/6/13 tweet by Doug Gillard, DoS are “mastering a new Death of Samantha release today for vinyl” in 2013!
A fresh copy of FORCED EXPOSURE #9 is still available for purchase at FE’s site, as are a million worthy records, discs, tapes and ephemera.

"Incredible, my fave 45 of the issue — but like the guy on the back recommends, ‘fuck the explanations’."
Brought to you by FE and the one-year-ago-today archive of fuckinrecordreviews:

FORCED EXPOSURE #9 Winter 1986 (page 96)
DEATH OF SAMANTHA review by JIMMY JOHNSON. Photo uncredited.
According to an 8/6/13 tweet by Doug Gillard, DoS are “mastering a new Death of Samantha release today for vinyl” in 2013!
A fresh copy of FORCED EXPOSURE #9 is still available for purchase at FE’s site, as are a million worthy records, discs, tapes and ephemera.

"Incredible, my fave 45 of the issue — but like the guy on the back recommends, ‘fuck the explanations’."

FORCED EXPOSURE #9 Winter 1986 (page 96)

DEATH OF SAMANTHA review by JIMMY JOHNSON. Photo uncredited.

According to an 8/6/13 tweet by Doug Gillard, DoS are “mastering a new Death of Samantha release today for vinyl” in 2013!

A fresh copy of FORCED EXPOSURE #9 is still available for purchase at FE’s site, as are a million worthy records, discs, tapes and ephemera.

"Once announced, the words attempt to relate astro midgets to a pre-millennium tension…You’ll remember them better than you heard them, especially after a bloody nose."
Full review here.
Review of The Byron Coley Trio aka The Magnificent  Pussies by JIMMY JOHNSON, Nominal Chief-of-Things, Forced Exposure Mail Order
And so it came to pass, on the eve of August 11 in the year 2014 - a time when the sentient carbons of planet earth cleaved at one another with serrated weaponry, those once destroyed transformed into monsters of destruction, isms spreading like contagion borne on irrational anxieties, desperately clinging to subjugation of the feared other -  it is during this time that Jimmy Johnson, the one and only Unsung Hero Of Rock ‘N’ Roll Writing (so far) took up his pen after a desert of years to commit to the page - a Fuckin’ Record Review! Sort of. 
Allegedly sounds are unheard. It matters not, as the man’s sensory equipment reveals no signs of rust. It may not be the solution to the current wretchedness referred to as the days of our lives, but the return of Jimmy’s pen brings some…HOPE? HOPE! And perhaps a bloody nose. 
in case you missed it: http://www.forcedexposure.com/FeatureBCTrio.aspx

"Once announced, the words attempt to relate astro midgets to a pre-millennium tension…You’ll remember them better than you heard them, especially after a bloody nose."

Full review here.

Review of The Byron Coley Trio aka The Magnificent  Pussies by JIMMY JOHNSON, Nominal Chief-of-Things, Forced Exposure Mail Order

  • And so it came to pass, on the eve of August 11 in the year 2014 - a time when the sentient carbons of planet earth cleaved at one another with serrated weaponry, those once destroyed transformed into monsters of destruction, isms spreading like contagion borne on irrational anxieties, desperately clinging to subjugation of the feared other -  it is during this time that Jimmy Johnson, the one and only Unsung Hero Of Rock ‘N’ Roll Writing (so far) took up his pen after a desert of years to commit to the page - a Fuckin’ Record Review! Sort of. 
  • Allegedly sounds are unheard. It matters not, as the man’s sensory equipment reveals no signs of rust. It may not be the solution to the current wretchedness referred to as the days of our lives, but the return of Jimmy’s pen brings some…HOPE? HOPE! And perhaps a bloody nose. 
"There was a rose that faded young;I saw its shattered beauty hungUpon a broken stem.I heard them say, “What need to careWith roses budding everywhere?”I did not answer them.There was a bird, brought down to die;They said, “A hundred fill the sky-What reason to be sad?”There was a girl, whose lover fled;I did not wait, the while they said,"There’s many another lad." 
"Solace" -Dorothy Parker: Not So Deep as a Well: Collected Poems (1936)
Shazbot
American Foundation For Suicide Prevention: Out Of The Darkness Walks 
themodernistwitch has an extended hand and something worth reading 
According to Rhonda Pettit at Modern America Poetry, Dorothy Parker attempted suicide at least twice.
Myriam Gendron’s interpretation of this poem - set to Gendron’s guitar and smoked husk of a voice - is out of this world. It can be found on Not So Deep A Well: Myriam Gendron Sings Dorothy Parker (Feeding Tube - 2014)
Try Forced Exposure, but low stock level, so move it.
Jim Shepard: see below…
fuckinrecordreviews:

"…actually, it’s kind of timeless."
WIND-UP BUTTER COW Summer 1996  (page 43)
LIZ CLAYTON, Editor
VERTICAL SLIT review by TOM LAX
We thought long and hard about this one. Tom’s last line - "Write him" - puts this in a different category than all the rest, because anyone who knows anything about Jim Shepard knows that he can’t be written to. He committed suicide in October 1998. The manner in which Tom ends his review inevitably brings this tragic fact into play, thereby rendering the review more powerful than it otherwise would be. (This is not to suggest that it wasn’t or isn’t powerful on its own - of course it is, it’s the pen of Tom Lax.)
Given the discomfort assimilating Jim’s suicide into this post, our initial inclination was to avoid it. But we pulled an about face, because to avoid this would be pointless for two reasons.
Jim Shepard’s music is of the highest order - while many artists embrace the art of music as personalized combustion, few grappled with it as convincingly and harrowingly in the sub basement zone as did he. To forego Jim in posts on Fuckin’ Record Reviews because of the manner in which his life ended is not sensible, because his music is moving, powerful and potent and should be celebrated as such.  If you can find it, then by all means embrace it.
More importantly, to avoid posting this review would collude with the shaming repertoires of suicide and depression and mental illness that have been unfortunate hallmarks of the depressed experience in modern times.  We here at this tumblr are in no position to moralize about anything other than fuckin’ record reviews (and even then we’re on thin ice), but the shaming need not - should not - be.
If you’ve lived long enough (and unfortunately for some who haven’t), you’ve known someone who has been unable to find their way out of the abyss. But public attitudes about suicide and depression shaming as topics to avoid are changing. The American Foundation For Suicide Prevention is an amazingly thorough source of information and support and sponsors yearly revolving Out Of The Darkness walks. The next major events are slated for Seattle, Washington on June 14-15, 2014 and Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on June 28-29, 2014. 
Bela Koe-Krompecher wrote perhaps the finest ode to Jim Shepard at his blog, which includes this: "Jim Shepard was an outsider in a land of outsiders; he had spent a great deal of his life in Florida, a veritable outpost of misfits and a state that was constructed for interlopers and floaters who would head down south in search of new beginnings and self-inventions. Jim was a short man, who wore his mat of greasy black hair as if it were a prop from a Harry Crews short-story. He walked with a slight lean as if the weight of the world pulled him forward, waiting to smother him in its own gravitational pull. He was constantly unshaven but never bearded; it was as if he had gotten a George Michael shaving kit from the liquor store. He was a constant ruffled sort, who spoke in a deep mumble as if he were sending himself coded messages. In a sense, even though I drank copious amounts of alcohol and spent hours on barstools next to Jim, I never really knew him but then again I’m not sure if I’ve never really known anybody.”
There’s quite a bit more at Belakoekrompecher’s Blog. 
"There was a rose that faded young;I saw its shattered beauty hungUpon a broken stem.I heard them say, “What need to careWith roses budding everywhere?”I did not answer them.There was a bird, brought down to die;They said, “A hundred fill the sky-What reason to be sad?”There was a girl, whose lover fled;I did not wait, the while they said,"There’s many another lad." 
"Solace" -Dorothy Parker: Not So Deep as a Well: Collected Poems (1936)
Shazbot
American Foundation For Suicide Prevention: Out Of The Darkness Walks 
themodernistwitch has an extended hand and something worth reading 
According to Rhonda Pettit at Modern America Poetry, Dorothy Parker attempted suicide at least twice.
Myriam Gendron’s interpretation of this poem - set to Gendron’s guitar and smoked husk of a voice - is out of this world. It can be found on Not So Deep A Well: Myriam Gendron Sings Dorothy Parker (Feeding Tube - 2014)
Try Forced Exposure, but low stock level, so move it.
Jim Shepard: see below…
fuckinrecordreviews:

"…actually, it’s kind of timeless."
WIND-UP BUTTER COW Summer 1996  (page 43)
LIZ CLAYTON, Editor
VERTICAL SLIT review by TOM LAX
We thought long and hard about this one. Tom’s last line - "Write him" - puts this in a different category than all the rest, because anyone who knows anything about Jim Shepard knows that he can’t be written to. He committed suicide in October 1998. The manner in which Tom ends his review inevitably brings this tragic fact into play, thereby rendering the review more powerful than it otherwise would be. (This is not to suggest that it wasn’t or isn’t powerful on its own - of course it is, it’s the pen of Tom Lax.)
Given the discomfort assimilating Jim’s suicide into this post, our initial inclination was to avoid it. But we pulled an about face, because to avoid this would be pointless for two reasons.
Jim Shepard’s music is of the highest order - while many artists embrace the art of music as personalized combustion, few grappled with it as convincingly and harrowingly in the sub basement zone as did he. To forego Jim in posts on Fuckin’ Record Reviews because of the manner in which his life ended is not sensible, because his music is moving, powerful and potent and should be celebrated as such.  If you can find it, then by all means embrace it.
More importantly, to avoid posting this review would collude with the shaming repertoires of suicide and depression and mental illness that have been unfortunate hallmarks of the depressed experience in modern times.  We here at this tumblr are in no position to moralize about anything other than fuckin’ record reviews (and even then we’re on thin ice), but the shaming need not - should not - be.
If you’ve lived long enough (and unfortunately for some who haven’t), you’ve known someone who has been unable to find their way out of the abyss. But public attitudes about suicide and depression shaming as topics to avoid are changing. The American Foundation For Suicide Prevention is an amazingly thorough source of information and support and sponsors yearly revolving Out Of The Darkness walks. The next major events are slated for Seattle, Washington on June 14-15, 2014 and Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on June 28-29, 2014. 
Bela Koe-Krompecher wrote perhaps the finest ode to Jim Shepard at his blog, which includes this: "Jim Shepard was an outsider in a land of outsiders; he had spent a great deal of his life in Florida, a veritable outpost of misfits and a state that was constructed for interlopers and floaters who would head down south in search of new beginnings and self-inventions. Jim was a short man, who wore his mat of greasy black hair as if it were a prop from a Harry Crews short-story. He walked with a slight lean as if the weight of the world pulled him forward, waiting to smother him in its own gravitational pull. He was constantly unshaven but never bearded; it was as if he had gotten a George Michael shaving kit from the liquor store. He was a constant ruffled sort, who spoke in a deep mumble as if he were sending himself coded messages. In a sense, even though I drank copious amounts of alcohol and spent hours on barstools next to Jim, I never really knew him but then again I’m not sure if I’ve never really known anybody.”
There’s quite a bit more at Belakoekrompecher’s Blog. 
"There was a rose that faded young;I saw its shattered beauty hungUpon a broken stem.I heard them say, “What need to careWith roses budding everywhere?”I did not answer them.There was a bird, brought down to die;They said, “A hundred fill the sky-What reason to be sad?”There was a girl, whose lover fled;I did not wait, the while they said,"There’s many another lad." 
"Solace" -Dorothy Parker: Not So Deep as a Well: Collected Poems (1936)
Shazbot
American Foundation For Suicide Prevention: Out Of The Darkness Walks 
themodernistwitch has an extended hand and something worth reading 
According to Rhonda Pettit at Modern America Poetry, Dorothy Parker attempted suicide at least twice.
Myriam Gendron’s interpretation of this poem - set to Gendron’s guitar and smoked husk of a voice - is out of this world. It can be found on Not So Deep A Well: Myriam Gendron Sings Dorothy Parker (Feeding Tube - 2014)
Try Forced Exposure, but low stock level, so move it.
Jim Shepard: see below…
fuckinrecordreviews:

"…actually, it’s kind of timeless."
WIND-UP BUTTER COW Summer 1996  (page 43)
LIZ CLAYTON, Editor
VERTICAL SLIT review by TOM LAX
We thought long and hard about this one. Tom’s last line - "Write him" - puts this in a different category than all the rest, because anyone who knows anything about Jim Shepard knows that he can’t be written to. He committed suicide in October 1998. The manner in which Tom ends his review inevitably brings this tragic fact into play, thereby rendering the review more powerful than it otherwise would be. (This is not to suggest that it wasn’t or isn’t powerful on its own - of course it is, it’s the pen of Tom Lax.)
Given the discomfort assimilating Jim’s suicide into this post, our initial inclination was to avoid it. But we pulled an about face, because to avoid this would be pointless for two reasons.
Jim Shepard’s music is of the highest order - while many artists embrace the art of music as personalized combustion, few grappled with it as convincingly and harrowingly in the sub basement zone as did he. To forego Jim in posts on Fuckin’ Record Reviews because of the manner in which his life ended is not sensible, because his music is moving, powerful and potent and should be celebrated as such.  If you can find it, then by all means embrace it.
More importantly, to avoid posting this review would collude with the shaming repertoires of suicide and depression and mental illness that have been unfortunate hallmarks of the depressed experience in modern times.  We here at this tumblr are in no position to moralize about anything other than fuckin’ record reviews (and even then we’re on thin ice), but the shaming need not - should not - be.
If you’ve lived long enough (and unfortunately for some who haven’t), you’ve known someone who has been unable to find their way out of the abyss. But public attitudes about suicide and depression shaming as topics to avoid are changing. The American Foundation For Suicide Prevention is an amazingly thorough source of information and support and sponsors yearly revolving Out Of The Darkness walks. The next major events are slated for Seattle, Washington on June 14-15, 2014 and Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on June 28-29, 2014. 
Bela Koe-Krompecher wrote perhaps the finest ode to Jim Shepard at his blog, which includes this: "Jim Shepard was an outsider in a land of outsiders; he had spent a great deal of his life in Florida, a veritable outpost of misfits and a state that was constructed for interlopers and floaters who would head down south in search of new beginnings and self-inventions. Jim was a short man, who wore his mat of greasy black hair as if it were a prop from a Harry Crews short-story. He walked with a slight lean as if the weight of the world pulled him forward, waiting to smother him in its own gravitational pull. He was constantly unshaven but never bearded; it was as if he had gotten a George Michael shaving kit from the liquor store. He was a constant ruffled sort, who spoke in a deep mumble as if he were sending himself coded messages. In a sense, even though I drank copious amounts of alcohol and spent hours on barstools next to Jim, I never really knew him but then again I’m not sure if I’ve never really known anybody.”
There’s quite a bit more at Belakoekrompecher’s Blog. 

"There was a rose that faded young;
I saw its shattered beauty hung
Upon a broken stem.
I heard them say, “What need to care
With roses budding everywhere?”
I did not answer them.

There was a bird, brought down to die;
They said, “A hundred fill the sky-
What reason to be sad?”
There was a girl, whose lover fled;
I did not wait, the while they said,
"There’s many another lad." 

"Solace" -Dorothy ParkerNot So Deep as a Well: Collected Poems (1936)

  • According to Rhonda Pettit at Modern America Poetry, Dorothy Parker attempted suicide at least twice.
  • Jim Shepard: see below…

fuckinrecordreviews:

"…actually, it’s kind of timeless."

WIND-UP BUTTER COW Summer 1996  (page 43)

LIZ CLAYTON, Editor

VERTICAL SLIT review by TOM LAX

  • We thought long and hard about this one. Tom’s last line - "Write him" - puts this in a different category than all the rest, because anyone who knows anything about Jim Shepard knows that he can’t be written to. He committed suicide in October 1998. The manner in which Tom ends his review inevitably brings this tragic fact into play, thereby rendering the review more powerful than it otherwise would be. (This is not to suggest that it wasn’t or isn’t powerful on its own - of course it is, it’s the pen of Tom Lax.)
  • Given the discomfort assimilating Jim’s suicide into this post, our initial inclination was to avoid it. But we pulled an about face, because to avoid this would be pointless for two reasons.
  • Jim Shepard’s music is of the highest order - while many artists embrace the art of music as personalized combustion, few grappled with it as convincingly and harrowingly in the sub basement zone as did he. To forego Jim in posts on Fuckin’ Record Reviews because of the manner in which his life ended is not sensible, because his music is moving, powerful and potent and should be celebrated as such.  If you can find it, then by all means embrace it.
  • More importantly, to avoid posting this review would collude with the shaming repertoires of suicide and depression and mental illness that have been unfortunate hallmarks of the depressed experience in modern times.  We here at this tumblr are in no position to moralize about anything other than fuckin’ record reviews (and even then we’re on thin ice), but the shaming need not - should not - be.
  • If you’ve lived long enough (and unfortunately for some who haven’t), you’ve known someone who has been unable to find their way out of the abyss. But public attitudes about suicide and depression shaming as topics to avoid are changing. The American Foundation For Suicide Prevention is an amazingly thorough source of information and support and sponsors yearly revolving Out Of The Darkness walks. The next major events are slated for Seattle, Washington on June 14-15, 2014 and Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on June 28-29, 2014. 
  • Bela Koe-Krompecher wrote perhaps the finest ode to Jim Shepard at his blog, which includes this: "Jim Shepard was an outsider in a land of outsiders; he had spent a great deal of his life in Florida, a veritable outpost of misfits and a state that was constructed for interlopers and floaters who would head down south in search of new beginnings and self-inventions. Jim was a short man, who wore his mat of greasy black hair as if it were a prop from a Harry Crews short-story. He walked with a slight lean as if the weight of the world pulled him forward, waiting to smother him in its own gravitational pull. He was constantly unshaven but never bearded; it was as if he had gotten a George Michael shaving kit from the liquor store. He was a constant ruffled sort, who spoke in a deep mumble as if he were sending himself coded messages. In a sense, even though I drank copious amounts of alcohol and spent hours on barstools next to Jim, I never really knew him but then again I’m not sure if I’ve never really known anybody.”
"…jives like a lowbrow Scene Is Now with the electrified spazz amateurism of Jandek, and if that don’t sound like hardball to you, then maybe you got a soft head."
Revisited in 2014 - now with takeaway quote - courtesy of fuckinrecordreviews:

SILTBREEZE 4 1988 (no page #)  Tom Lax, Editor
ROYAL TRUX review by the Siltbreeze team
We posted Byron Coley’s 1989 review of this record from Forced Exposure #15 on 9/15/13.
"…jives like a lowbrow Scene Is Now with the electrified spazz amateurism of Jandek, and if that don’t sound like hardball to you, then maybe you got a soft head."
Revisited in 2014 - now with takeaway quote - courtesy of fuckinrecordreviews:

SILTBREEZE 4 1988 (no page #)  Tom Lax, Editor
ROYAL TRUX review by the Siltbreeze team
We posted Byron Coley’s 1989 review of this record from Forced Exposure #15 on 9/15/13.

"…jives like a lowbrow Scene Is Now with the electrified spazz amateurism of Jandek, and if that don’t sound like hardball to you, then maybe you got a soft head."

Revisited in 2014 - now with takeaway quote - courtesy of fuckinrecordreviews:

SILTBREEZE 4 1988 (no page #)  Tom Lax, Editor

ROYAL TRUX review by the Siltbreeze team

We posted Byron Coley’s 1989 review of this record from Forced Exposure #15 on 9/15/13.

STONE BY STONE [SST]/CHRIS D. [Illiterati Press] advert

FORCED EXPOSURE #16 1990 page 76, Jimmy Johnson, Editor

All sections of the 1994 JIMMY JOHNSON INTERVIEW from DISTURBED #2 (1995) + KRISTIN ANDERSON (2014) + our repurposing of MISSY ELLIOTT’S unbeatable “Gossip Folks” as celebration…
When he walk up in the piece, he ain’t gotta even speak…JIMMY JOHNSON’S a bad mamajama goddammit motherfucker you ain’t gotta like him…How you studying Jimmy’s throws, need to talk what you know…and stop talking bout who he’s sticking and licking jus mad it ain’t yours…
FE know ya’ll poor ya’ll broke…Ya’ll job jus’ hanging up clothes…step to Jimmy get burnt like toast…Muthafuckas adios amigos…Halves halves wholes wholes…FE don’t brag it mostly boast…from Waltham, Mass to the LA coast…Iffy kiffy izzy oh
PART 1
PART 2
KRISTIN ANDERSON
PART 3
PART 4
PART 5
Original portion of interview appeared in Deep Water #1 (1994)
There are four pages of Byron Coley reviews and comments about FE record titles in Disturbed #2 following Jimmy’s interview. Some are posted throughout Fuckin’ Record Reviews. Poke around, k?
donation courtesy Kokoschka von Selvig
…from the archive of fuckinrecordreviews:

"You know, the first time you hear Killdozer it could be a pretty interesting thing and really seem over the top, but then by the time you get to the fifth Killdozer album…"
DISTURBED #2 1995 (cover + many pages), ROBERT PLANTE, Editor
The JIMMY JOHNSON INTERVIEW, PART 1 of 5
Skuur, did ya heard? JIMMY JOHNSON is our inaugural UNSUNG HERO OF ROCKNROLL WRITING!
Our Jimmy Johnson festschrift crescendos with this five part 1995 piece from Disturbed #2 (Jimmy’s a talker, who knew?), in which editor Robert Plante reprints a previous 1994 interview from Deep Water #1 and adds an updated conversation with Jimmy in 1995.  
Anyone know where we can score a copy of Deep Water #1?
All sections of the 1994 JIMMY JOHNSON INTERVIEW from DISTURBED #2 (1995) + KRISTIN ANDERSON (2014) + our repurposing of MISSY ELLIOTT’S unbeatable “Gossip Folks” as celebration…
When he walk up in the piece, he ain’t gotta even speak…JIMMY JOHNSON’S a bad mamajama goddammit motherfucker you ain’t gotta like him…How you studying Jimmy’s throws, need to talk what you know…and stop talking bout who he’s sticking and licking jus mad it ain’t yours…
FE know ya’ll poor ya’ll broke…Ya’ll job jus’ hanging up clothes…step to Jimmy get burnt like toast…Muthafuckas adios amigos…Halves halves wholes wholes…FE don’t brag it mostly boast…from Waltham, Mass to the LA coast…Iffy kiffy izzy oh
PART 1
PART 2
KRISTIN ANDERSON
PART 3
PART 4
PART 5
Original portion of interview appeared in Deep Water #1 (1994)
There are four pages of Byron Coley reviews and comments about FE record titles in Disturbed #2 following Jimmy’s interview. Some are posted throughout Fuckin’ Record Reviews. Poke around, k?
donation courtesy Kokoschka von Selvig
…from the archive of fuckinrecordreviews:

"You know, the first time you hear Killdozer it could be a pretty interesting thing and really seem over the top, but then by the time you get to the fifth Killdozer album…"
DISTURBED #2 1995 (cover + many pages), ROBERT PLANTE, Editor
The JIMMY JOHNSON INTERVIEW, PART 1 of 5
Skuur, did ya heard? JIMMY JOHNSON is our inaugural UNSUNG HERO OF ROCKNROLL WRITING!
Our Jimmy Johnson festschrift crescendos with this five part 1995 piece from Disturbed #2 (Jimmy’s a talker, who knew?), in which editor Robert Plante reprints a previous 1994 interview from Deep Water #1 and adds an updated conversation with Jimmy in 1995.  
Anyone know where we can score a copy of Deep Water #1?
All sections of the 1994 JIMMY JOHNSON INTERVIEW from DISTURBED #2 (1995) + KRISTIN ANDERSON (2014) + our repurposing of MISSY ELLIOTT’S unbeatable “Gossip Folks” as celebration…
When he walk up in the piece, he ain’t gotta even speak…JIMMY JOHNSON’S a bad mamajama goddammit motherfucker you ain’t gotta like him…How you studying Jimmy’s throws, need to talk what you know…and stop talking bout who he’s sticking and licking jus mad it ain’t yours…
FE know ya’ll poor ya’ll broke…Ya’ll job jus’ hanging up clothes…step to Jimmy get burnt like toast…Muthafuckas adios amigos…Halves halves wholes wholes…FE don’t brag it mostly boast…from Waltham, Mass to the LA coast…Iffy kiffy izzy oh
PART 1
PART 2
KRISTIN ANDERSON
PART 3
PART 4
PART 5
Original portion of interview appeared in Deep Water #1 (1994)
There are four pages of Byron Coley reviews and comments about FE record titles in Disturbed #2 following Jimmy’s interview. Some are posted throughout Fuckin’ Record Reviews. Poke around, k?
donation courtesy Kokoschka von Selvig
…from the archive of fuckinrecordreviews:

"You know, the first time you hear Killdozer it could be a pretty interesting thing and really seem over the top, but then by the time you get to the fifth Killdozer album…"
DISTURBED #2 1995 (cover + many pages), ROBERT PLANTE, Editor
The JIMMY JOHNSON INTERVIEW, PART 1 of 5
Skuur, did ya heard? JIMMY JOHNSON is our inaugural UNSUNG HERO OF ROCKNROLL WRITING!
Our Jimmy Johnson festschrift crescendos with this five part 1995 piece from Disturbed #2 (Jimmy’s a talker, who knew?), in which editor Robert Plante reprints a previous 1994 interview from Deep Water #1 and adds an updated conversation with Jimmy in 1995.  
Anyone know where we can score a copy of Deep Water #1?
All sections of the 1994 JIMMY JOHNSON INTERVIEW from DISTURBED #2 (1995) + KRISTIN ANDERSON (2014) + our repurposing of MISSY ELLIOTT’S unbeatable “Gossip Folks” as celebration…
When he walk up in the piece, he ain’t gotta even speak…JIMMY JOHNSON’S a bad mamajama goddammit motherfucker you ain’t gotta like him…How you studying Jimmy’s throws, need to talk what you know…and stop talking bout who he’s sticking and licking jus mad it ain’t yours…
FE know ya’ll poor ya’ll broke…Ya’ll job jus’ hanging up clothes…step to Jimmy get burnt like toast…Muthafuckas adios amigos…Halves halves wholes wholes…FE don’t brag it mostly boast…from Waltham, Mass to the LA coast…Iffy kiffy izzy oh
PART 1
PART 2
KRISTIN ANDERSON
PART 3
PART 4
PART 5
Original portion of interview appeared in Deep Water #1 (1994)
There are four pages of Byron Coley reviews and comments about FE record titles in Disturbed #2 following Jimmy’s interview. Some are posted throughout Fuckin’ Record Reviews. Poke around, k?
donation courtesy Kokoschka von Selvig
…from the archive of fuckinrecordreviews:

"You know, the first time you hear Killdozer it could be a pretty interesting thing and really seem over the top, but then by the time you get to the fifth Killdozer album…"
DISTURBED #2 1995 (cover + many pages), ROBERT PLANTE, Editor
The JIMMY JOHNSON INTERVIEW, PART 1 of 5
Skuur, did ya heard? JIMMY JOHNSON is our inaugural UNSUNG HERO OF ROCKNROLL WRITING!
Our Jimmy Johnson festschrift crescendos with this five part 1995 piece from Disturbed #2 (Jimmy’s a talker, who knew?), in which editor Robert Plante reprints a previous 1994 interview from Deep Water #1 and adds an updated conversation with Jimmy in 1995.  
Anyone know where we can score a copy of Deep Water #1?
All sections of the 1994 JIMMY JOHNSON INTERVIEW from DISTURBED #2 (1995) + KRISTIN ANDERSON (2014) + our repurposing of MISSY ELLIOTT’S unbeatable “Gossip Folks” as celebration…
When he walk up in the piece, he ain’t gotta even speak…JIMMY JOHNSON’S a bad mamajama goddammit motherfucker you ain’t gotta like him…How you studying Jimmy’s throws, need to talk what you know…and stop talking bout who he’s sticking and licking jus mad it ain’t yours…
FE know ya’ll poor ya’ll broke…Ya’ll job jus’ hanging up clothes…step to Jimmy get burnt like toast…Muthafuckas adios amigos…Halves halves wholes wholes…FE don’t brag it mostly boast…from Waltham, Mass to the LA coast…Iffy kiffy izzy oh
PART 1
PART 2
KRISTIN ANDERSON
PART 3
PART 4
PART 5
Original portion of interview appeared in Deep Water #1 (1994)
There are four pages of Byron Coley reviews and comments about FE record titles in Disturbed #2 following Jimmy’s interview. Some are posted throughout Fuckin’ Record Reviews. Poke around, k?
donation courtesy Kokoschka von Selvig
…from the archive of fuckinrecordreviews:

"You know, the first time you hear Killdozer it could be a pretty interesting thing and really seem over the top, but then by the time you get to the fifth Killdozer album…"
DISTURBED #2 1995 (cover + many pages), ROBERT PLANTE, Editor
The JIMMY JOHNSON INTERVIEW, PART 1 of 5
Skuur, did ya heard? JIMMY JOHNSON is our inaugural UNSUNG HERO OF ROCKNROLL WRITING!
Our Jimmy Johnson festschrift crescendos with this five part 1995 piece from Disturbed #2 (Jimmy’s a talker, who knew?), in which editor Robert Plante reprints a previous 1994 interview from Deep Water #1 and adds an updated conversation with Jimmy in 1995.  
Anyone know where we can score a copy of Deep Water #1?
All sections of the 1994 JIMMY JOHNSON INTERVIEW from DISTURBED #2 (1995) + KRISTIN ANDERSON (2014) + our repurposing of MISSY ELLIOTT’S unbeatable “Gossip Folks” as celebration…
When he walk up in the piece, he ain’t gotta even speak…JIMMY JOHNSON’S a bad mamajama goddammit motherfucker you ain’t gotta like him…How you studying Jimmy’s throws, need to talk what you know…and stop talking bout who he’s sticking and licking jus mad it ain’t yours…
FE know ya’ll poor ya’ll broke…Ya’ll job jus’ hanging up clothes…step to Jimmy get burnt like toast…Muthafuckas adios amigos…Halves halves wholes wholes…FE don’t brag it mostly boast…from Waltham, Mass to the LA coast…Iffy kiffy izzy oh
PART 1
PART 2
KRISTIN ANDERSON
PART 3
PART 4
PART 5
Original portion of interview appeared in Deep Water #1 (1994)
There are four pages of Byron Coley reviews and comments about FE record titles in Disturbed #2 following Jimmy’s interview. Some are posted throughout Fuckin’ Record Reviews. Poke around, k?
donation courtesy Kokoschka von Selvig
…from the archive of fuckinrecordreviews:

"You know, the first time you hear Killdozer it could be a pretty interesting thing and really seem over the top, but then by the time you get to the fifth Killdozer album…"
DISTURBED #2 1995 (cover + many pages), ROBERT PLANTE, Editor
The JIMMY JOHNSON INTERVIEW, PART 1 of 5
Skuur, did ya heard? JIMMY JOHNSON is our inaugural UNSUNG HERO OF ROCKNROLL WRITING!
Our Jimmy Johnson festschrift crescendos with this five part 1995 piece from Disturbed #2 (Jimmy’s a talker, who knew?), in which editor Robert Plante reprints a previous 1994 interview from Deep Water #1 and adds an updated conversation with Jimmy in 1995.  
Anyone know where we can score a copy of Deep Water #1?
All sections of the 1994 JIMMY JOHNSON INTERVIEW from DISTURBED #2 (1995) + KRISTIN ANDERSON (2014) + our repurposing of MISSY ELLIOTT’S unbeatable “Gossip Folks” as celebration…
When he walk up in the piece, he ain’t gotta even speak…JIMMY JOHNSON’S a bad mamajama goddammit motherfucker you ain’t gotta like him…How you studying Jimmy’s throws, need to talk what you know…and stop talking bout who he’s sticking and licking jus mad it ain’t yours…
FE know ya’ll poor ya’ll broke…Ya’ll job jus’ hanging up clothes…step to Jimmy get burnt like toast…Muthafuckas adios amigos…Halves halves wholes wholes…FE don’t brag it mostly boast…from Waltham, Mass to the LA coast…Iffy kiffy izzy oh
PART 1
PART 2
KRISTIN ANDERSON
PART 3
PART 4
PART 5
Original portion of interview appeared in Deep Water #1 (1994)
There are four pages of Byron Coley reviews and comments about FE record titles in Disturbed #2 following Jimmy’s interview. Some are posted throughout Fuckin’ Record Reviews. Poke around, k?
donation courtesy Kokoschka von Selvig
…from the archive of fuckinrecordreviews:

"You know, the first time you hear Killdozer it could be a pretty interesting thing and really seem over the top, but then by the time you get to the fifth Killdozer album…"
DISTURBED #2 1995 (cover + many pages), ROBERT PLANTE, Editor
The JIMMY JOHNSON INTERVIEW, PART 1 of 5
Skuur, did ya heard? JIMMY JOHNSON is our inaugural UNSUNG HERO OF ROCKNROLL WRITING!
Our Jimmy Johnson festschrift crescendos with this five part 1995 piece from Disturbed #2 (Jimmy’s a talker, who knew?), in which editor Robert Plante reprints a previous 1994 interview from Deep Water #1 and adds an updated conversation with Jimmy in 1995.  
Anyone know where we can score a copy of Deep Water #1?

All sections of the 1994 JIMMY JOHNSON INTERVIEW from DISTURBED #2 (1995) + KRISTIN ANDERSON (2014) + our repurposing of MISSY ELLIOTT’S unbeatable “Gossip Folks” as celebration…

  • Original portion of interview appeared in Deep Water #1 (1994)
  • There are four pages of Byron Coley reviews and comments about FE record titles in Disturbed #2 following Jimmy’s interview. Some are posted throughout Fuckin’ Record Reviews. Poke around, k?
  • donation courtesy Kokoschka von Selvig

…from the archive of fuckinrecordreviews:

"You know, the first time you hear Killdozer it could be a pretty interesting thing and really seem over the top, but then by the time you get to the fifth Killdozer album…"

DISTURBED #2 1995 (cover + many pages), ROBERT PLANTE, Editor

The JIMMY JOHNSON INTERVIEW, PART 1 of 5

Skuur, did ya heard? JIMMY JOHNSON is our inaugural UNSUNG HERO OF ROCKNROLL WRITING!

  • Our Jimmy Johnson festschrift crescendos with this five part 1995 piece from Disturbed #2 (Jimmy’s a talker, who knew?), in which editor Robert Plante reprints a previous 1994 interview from Deep Water #1 and adds an updated conversation with Jimmy in 1995.  
  • Anyone know where we can score a copy of Deep Water #1?
Reblogging on behalf of the Chris Knox fundraiser, now with sick 1984 video for "The Brain That Wouldn’t Die."

courtesy Forced Exposure and fuckinrecordreviews:

"The Tall Dwarfs are just the coolest, taking simple ideas and twisting them into so much more."
FORCED EXPOSURE #9 Winter 1986 (page 82)
TALL DWARFS review by JIMMY JOHNSON, Editor
As they teach it in the history texts these days, Tall Dwarfs were indeed CHRIS KNOX & ALEC BATHGATE. 
New Zealand’s Under the Radar posted yesterday Campaign Launched To Fund Chris Knox Art Book, in which they write, “A crowdfunding campaign has been launched to raise money to publish a book encapsulating the surreal and prolific artworks of seminal New Zealand musician Chris Knox. The book, titled Grafix Knox: The Graphic Art of Chris Knox, will showcase work from the 1960s through to today, highlighting his contributions to The Listener, The New Zealand Herald and Real Groove as well as record covers gig posters and more. It will also include his paintings and constructions, some of which have never been published. The book will be published by local independent outfit Beatnik, and aims to contextualise his work alongside his decades of musical output.”
“Since suffering as debilitating stroke in 2009, Knox has continued to paint and draw, relearning his technique with his left hand. Proceeds from the publication will help support Knox and his family. The campaign is being run through Fundnation and aims to raise $50,000 by August 22. Rewards range from securing a first edition copy of the book to being the official sponsor of Grafix Knox. Head over here for more details and to contribute.”
Or go directly to https://www.fundnation.co.nz/projects/discover/grafix-knox
$60 gets you the hardcover book, c’mon, that’s more than a deal…More gets you MORE!
Reblogging on behalf of the Chris Knox fundraiser, now with sick 1984 video for "The Brain That Wouldn’t Die."

courtesy Forced Exposure and fuckinrecordreviews:

"The Tall Dwarfs are just the coolest, taking simple ideas and twisting them into so much more."
FORCED EXPOSURE #9 Winter 1986 (page 82)
TALL DWARFS review by JIMMY JOHNSON, Editor
As they teach it in the history texts these days, Tall Dwarfs were indeed CHRIS KNOX & ALEC BATHGATE. 
New Zealand’s Under the Radar posted yesterday Campaign Launched To Fund Chris Knox Art Book, in which they write, “A crowdfunding campaign has been launched to raise money to publish a book encapsulating the surreal and prolific artworks of seminal New Zealand musician Chris Knox. The book, titled Grafix Knox: The Graphic Art of Chris Knox, will showcase work from the 1960s through to today, highlighting his contributions to The Listener, The New Zealand Herald and Real Groove as well as record covers gig posters and more. It will also include his paintings and constructions, some of which have never been published. The book will be published by local independent outfit Beatnik, and aims to contextualise his work alongside his decades of musical output.”
“Since suffering as debilitating stroke in 2009, Knox has continued to paint and draw, relearning his technique with his left hand. Proceeds from the publication will help support Knox and his family. The campaign is being run through Fundnation and aims to raise $50,000 by August 22. Rewards range from securing a first edition copy of the book to being the official sponsor of Grafix Knox. Head over here for more details and to contribute.”
Or go directly to https://www.fundnation.co.nz/projects/discover/grafix-knox
$60 gets you the hardcover book, c’mon, that’s more than a deal…More gets you MORE!

Reblogging on behalf of the Chris Knox fundraiser, now with sick 1984 video for "The Brain That Wouldn’t Die."

courtesy Forced Exposure and fuckinrecordreviews:

"The Tall Dwarfs are just the coolest, taking simple ideas and twisting them into so much more."

FORCED EXPOSURE #9 Winter 1986 (page 82)

TALL DWARFS review by JIMMY JOHNSON, Editor

As they teach it in the history texts these days, Tall Dwarfs were indeed CHRIS KNOX & ALEC BATHGATE

  • $60 gets you the hardcover book, c’mon, that’s more than a deal…More gets you MORE!
"The Tall Dwarfs are just the coolest, taking simple ideas and twisting them into so much more."
FORCED EXPOSURE #9 Winter 1986 (page 82)
TALL DWARFS review by JIMMY JOHNSON, Editor
As they teach it in the history texts these days, Tall Dwarfs were indeed CHRIS KNOX & ALEC BATHGATE. 
New Zealand’s Under the Radar posted yesterday Campaign Launched To Fund Chris Knox Art Book, in which they write, “A crowdfunding campaign has been launched to raise money to publish a book encapsulating the surreal and prolific artworks of seminal New Zealand musician Chris Knox. The book, titled Grafix Knox: The Graphic Art of Chris Knox, will showcase work from the 1960s through to today, highlighting his contributions to The Listener, The New Zealand Herald and Real Groove as well as record covers gig posters and more. It will also include his paintings and constructions, some of which have never been published. The book will be published by local independent outfit Beatnik, and aims to contextualise his work alongside his decades of musical output.”
“Since suffering as debilitating stroke in 2009, Knox has continued to paint and draw, relearning his technique with his left hand. Proceeds from the publication will help support Knox and his family. The campaign is being run through Fundnation and aims to raise $50,000 by August 22. Rewards range from securing a first edition copy of the book to being the official sponsor of Grafix Knox. Head over here for more details and to contribute.”
Or go directly to https://www.fundnation.co.nz/projects/discover/grafix-knox
$60 gets you the hardcover book, c’mon, that’s more than a deal…More gets you MORE!
"The Tall Dwarfs are just the coolest, taking simple ideas and twisting them into so much more."
FORCED EXPOSURE #9 Winter 1986 (page 82)
TALL DWARFS review by JIMMY JOHNSON, Editor
As they teach it in the history texts these days, Tall Dwarfs were indeed CHRIS KNOX & ALEC BATHGATE. 
New Zealand’s Under the Radar posted yesterday Campaign Launched To Fund Chris Knox Art Book, in which they write, “A crowdfunding campaign has been launched to raise money to publish a book encapsulating the surreal and prolific artworks of seminal New Zealand musician Chris Knox. The book, titled Grafix Knox: The Graphic Art of Chris Knox, will showcase work from the 1960s through to today, highlighting his contributions to The Listener, The New Zealand Herald and Real Groove as well as record covers gig posters and more. It will also include his paintings and constructions, some of which have never been published. The book will be published by local independent outfit Beatnik, and aims to contextualise his work alongside his decades of musical output.”
“Since suffering as debilitating stroke in 2009, Knox has continued to paint and draw, relearning his technique with his left hand. Proceeds from the publication will help support Knox and his family. The campaign is being run through Fundnation and aims to raise $50,000 by August 22. Rewards range from securing a first edition copy of the book to being the official sponsor of Grafix Knox. Head over here for more details and to contribute.”
Or go directly to https://www.fundnation.co.nz/projects/discover/grafix-knox
$60 gets you the hardcover book, c’mon, that’s more than a deal…More gets you MORE!

"The Tall Dwarfs are just the coolest, taking simple ideas and twisting them into so much more."

FORCED EXPOSURE #9 Winter 1986 (page 82)

TALL DWARFS review by JIMMY JOHNSON, Editor

As they teach it in the history texts these days, Tall Dwarfs were indeed CHRIS KNOX & ALEC BATHGATE

  • $60 gets you the hardcover book, c’mon, that’s more than a deal…More gets you MORE!
"Excellent second LP by this American Primitive guitarist…"
FATHER YOD #16 catalogue (1995?)
LINDA COHEN review by BYRON COLEY, Dealer
Forced Exposure careened into non-existence after doping everyone but good with the resurgent outsider psych in issue #18 - and by 1995, peoples were fiending. This was prime feeding ground for Byron and others within the walls, those with names like Mike Ehlers, Chip Reynolds, Paul Major, et al.
Those catalogues weren’t zines, but the seemingly secret knowledge transmitted in the context of gouging our pre-internet dollars (not too badly though) was totally worth it.
7/11/14 10:23 AM update: Our friends at the American Legion of wooderylove wrote to remind us that “linda cohen was the sister of famed philadelphia buchla synth pioneer charles cohen, who remains active to this day…”
"Excellent second LP by this American Primitive guitarist…"
FATHER YOD #16 catalogue (1995?)
LINDA COHEN review by BYRON COLEY, Dealer
Forced Exposure careened into non-existence after doping everyone but good with the resurgent outsider psych in issue #18 - and by 1995, peoples were fiending. This was prime feeding ground for Byron and others within the walls, those with names like Mike Ehlers, Chip Reynolds, Paul Major, et al.
Those catalogues weren’t zines, but the seemingly secret knowledge transmitted in the context of gouging our pre-internet dollars (not too badly though) was totally worth it.
7/11/14 10:23 AM update: Our friends at the American Legion of wooderylove wrote to remind us that “linda cohen was the sister of famed philadelphia buchla synth pioneer charles cohen, who remains active to this day…”
"Excellent second LP by this American Primitive guitarist…"
FATHER YOD #16 catalogue (1995?)
LINDA COHEN review by BYRON COLEY, Dealer
Forced Exposure careened into non-existence after doping everyone but good with the resurgent outsider psych in issue #18 - and by 1995, peoples were fiending. This was prime feeding ground for Byron and others within the walls, those with names like Mike Ehlers, Chip Reynolds, Paul Major, et al.
Those catalogues weren’t zines, but the seemingly secret knowledge transmitted in the context of gouging our pre-internet dollars (not too badly though) was totally worth it.
7/11/14 10:23 AM update: Our friends at the American Legion of wooderylove wrote to remind us that “linda cohen was the sister of famed philadelphia buchla synth pioneer charles cohen, who remains active to this day…”
"Excellent second LP by this American Primitive guitarist…"
FATHER YOD #16 catalogue (1995?)
LINDA COHEN review by BYRON COLEY, Dealer
Forced Exposure careened into non-existence after doping everyone but good with the resurgent outsider psych in issue #18 - and by 1995, peoples were fiending. This was prime feeding ground for Byron and others within the walls, those with names like Mike Ehlers, Chip Reynolds, Paul Major, et al.
Those catalogues weren’t zines, but the seemingly secret knowledge transmitted in the context of gouging our pre-internet dollars (not too badly though) was totally worth it.
7/11/14 10:23 AM update: Our friends at the American Legion of wooderylove wrote to remind us that “linda cohen was the sister of famed philadelphia buchla synth pioneer charles cohen, who remains active to this day…”

"Excellent second LP by this American Primitive guitarist…"

FATHER YOD #16 catalogue (1995?)

LINDA COHEN review by BYRON COLEY, Dealer

  • Forced Exposure careened into non-existence after doping everyone but good with the resurgent outsider psych in issue #18 - and by 1995, peoples were fiending. This was prime feeding ground for Byron and others within the walls, those with names like Mike Ehlers, Chip Reynolds, Paul Major, et al.
  • Those catalogues weren’t zines, but the seemingly secret knowledge transmitted in the context of gouging our pre-internet dollars (not too badly though) was totally worth it.
  • 7/11/14 10:23 AM update: Our friends at the American Legion of wooderylove wrote to remind us that “linda cohen was the sister of famed philadelphia buchla synth pioneer charles cohen, who remains active to this day…”