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Book’s Music podcast #349 by Booksmusic on Mixcloud
It’s the radio show that radio forgot… which is why it’s online. It’s called Book’s Music, and this is the 349th edition, a show featuring a wide range of music and me talking about a bunch of it. Diversity is always an essential key here. so come in in.
Singer Kelis is not only a foodie, but a cook who has her own show on the Cooking Channel. She will be doing the schmoozathon that is SXSW, and many will be there not only to network and whatnot, but also to try out some of Austin, Texas’ fine food truck/food cart scene. While Kelis plans on doing a few performance during her stay (see dates below), she will be also taking part in the food trucks as well by making and serving food on Thursday and Friday. You’ll have to follow her on Twitter by clicking to @iamkelis and watch her timeline to know when and where her food truck will be. If you’re only going to show up just to catch a glimpse of a car, don’t do it. If you want to try some good food, say hello and then give thanks for what she put together, then follow her.
March 12… NPR @ Stubbs (9:50pm)
March 13… Filter @ Clive Bar (12am)
March 14… Hype Hotel @ 505 7th St (1am)
As for the song above, not only is it new Kelis music but it’s a remix made by British producer/DJ Breach.
High Hazels are a swift pop/rock band who will be releasing their debut EP on April 7th called In The Half Light (Heist Or Hit). You can get a burst of that Half Light by watching and listening to “Summer Rain” (directed by James Lord & Ryan Howes) which some of us look forward to experiencing and feeling.
Released today, Mello 2 is said to be Maticulous’ follow up to his Mello Instros project from three years ago, and this one features new songs, new beats, and new rhymes for everyone to hear. Guests vocals include that of by yU (Diamond District), The Audible Doctor, Naf Keen, and more. DJ Brace handles some DJ work in “Keep On 2.0″. The entire project was mixed by The Audible Doctor, and you can stream it in full before making a purchase.
There are a number of ways I go into listening to a set of music for the first time but rather than mention them in detail, it all boils down to one thing: I listen. Upon playing the first track on Sunburn (Tiny Engines) by Direct Effect, I started thinking of the Red Hot Chili Peppers’ and their cover of “Search & Destroy”. As the song continued on I thought no, the rough energy I feel sounds more like the original by The Stooges. Then I thought no, this is gutsy in a different way. It’s loud, it’s vulgar, the singer is screaming around as if he is watching surgeons cut up his abdomen and puking on the equipment. Then out of the blue, there’s a stylized guitar solo utilizing a wah-wah pedal and I thought “this sounds so out of place but it feels right to me”. I had to continue.
I played the A&R role for a moment, making myself someone who had to listen to music specifically to find people to sign for my company. It had been said that A&R folks want to be hooked by the music in three songs or less. I’ll admit, the adrenaline rush I feel from listening to these guys makes the blood rush up to my eyes and out. I’m sure that’s scientifically incorrect but no matter, I’m speaking in metaphor. It just sounds like these guys are pumped up in the studio creating the kind of sound that sounds as in-your-face as the music of White Mice or something you might hear on the Deathbomb Arc label and in three songs, I’m already sold. End of story, let’s put this album away for safe keeping for another day BUT NO!!! Once the band get out of the “first three songs” comfort zone, that’s when they go in to assassinate the listener by turning things towards 11.
As I said elsewhere, if there’s anything good coming from Florida these days, then attention should be placed towards Direct Effect’s direction, for these Orlando gents don’t care about Mickey or his cast of idiots. The music is meant to be heard here and now, it’s immediate and all up in you as good punk rock should be, but the additional qualities and… maybe quirks isn’t the right word to use, but it’s not just punk for the sake of being punk and “fuck you” all the time. It’s the little extras thrown into the mix that makes this an interesting listen, and making multiple listens something to look forward to. This does not sound like anyone’s debut album but it is Direct Effect’s first full length, and I would love to see and hear what they can do in five years time, if not a year from now in 2015. The lyrics? It can be intense statements or brief notepad sentences, but within that is a distorted collage that unfolds into something close to brilliant, which may not be a hardcore word to use but I’m going to use it. I like it, and if you like a clusterfuck of sound in your punk rock or would like to know what that sounds like, Sunburn doesn’t provide an ointment for relief but it means its sting will last much longer.
For the record, this is not something I said so please do not quote me on this. Yet there was a time many years ago when I loved the Bell. I could easily scarf down a 6-pack box, a burrito, and a Chilito and a big cup of soda. It was not a concern to me. These days? I avoid Taco Bell primarily because local taco trucks and Mexican restaurants are not only plentiful, but better. This young woman, however, felt compelled to talk about her addiction to the food of the Bell and as you can see, it runs close to six minutes. Is it good to be addicted to the Bell? Hell, is it good to be addicted to anything? Decide for yourself.
Swiss producers Soulslicers and Mayhem will be releasing a joint album very soon called Soul It May Seem, which will also feature cameos from Big Shug, and Edo.G, but right now you’re able to sliver a piece for yourself with “Venom”, the video of which is directed by Gregory Davis.
By the time you read this, Brother Saturn may have come up with five or six other names for future projects. For now, the artist you may have known as Northern Hemisphere is currently locked in as Brother Saturn, and A Diary of Songs Re: Life & Death is the continuation of Drew Miller’s exploration of electronic land- and soundscapes, and very much his inner muse. In a seven song span, where the shortest song is about 7 1/2 minutes while the longest is a wonderful 14-minute journey, he takes the listener to where they should be and places you didn’t know existed. You may now stream it in full, but it’s also as a free download.
The Great American Tweet is what Real Rashy is naming his forthcoming street album. To be released on March 17th, Mr. Rashy is said to be more of a mix tape, and with five songs it may be an EP but we’ll see. Taking over hip-hop by the minute, but now with five (or so) songs, Real Rashy is real and rashy for you.
Martin Del Carpio said this about his new video: “weird song to make a video for I know but this is it.” So here it is, the video for “Afterglow” but is it a weird song? A weird video? Does it have a weird vibe? I think everything is fine as it is, but maybe some of you may sense something I am not. Leave a comment and let me know.
At first I jokingly said that this was a song about a barbeque cook putting together some meat. Then the morbid part of my mind said that this was a gory song about a sick man who cut up bodies and melded together the skeletons of various people after stripping its flesh and storing it for future use. Then I realized no, that’s probably not what Pittsburgh’s JKJ is talking about here. The video was directed not by a person but by a company, in this case BlueLens Films, and “Ribs Touchin’” will be released on JKJ’s forthcoming street album Jordan, due out on the 9th of April.