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RE: [fearnwhiskey] A Nation of Millions Now Living...

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  • Wilson, Carl
    Or with a little extra volume and an added dose of mope: And You Shall Know Us By The Trail of a Nation of Millions Now Living Will Never Die To Hold Us Back
    Message 1 of 10 , Oct 1, 2004
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      Or with a little extra volume and an added dose of mope:

      And You Shall Know Us By The Trail of a Nation of Millions Now Living Will Never Die To Hold Us Back (But I've Chosen Darkness).

      Carl Wilson
      The Globe and Mail
      http://www.zoilus.com <http://www.zoilus.com/>

      -----Original Message-----
      From: Justin Hopper [mailto:jhopper@...]
      Sent: Friday, October 01, 2004 3:58 PM
      To: fearnwhiskey@yahoogroups.com
      Subject: [fearnwhiskey] A Nation of Millions Now Living...

      This just popped into my head for some reason: I read an article once where
      someone referred to a [I assume fake] post-rock tribute to hiphop entitled
      "It Takes A Nation of Millions Now Living Will Never Die To Hold Us Back".

      Does that ring bells with anyone? I've never found it since... and if I
      dreamt it up, I'd like to release that album. ;)


      Justin Hopper
      Music Editor
      Pittsburgh City Paper
      650 Smithfield St., Ste. 2200
      Pittsburgh, PA 15222
      phone: 412-316-3342 x165
      fax: 412-316-3388

      -----Original Message-----
      From: Carl A Zimring [mailto:cz28@...]
      Sent: Thursday, September 16, 2004 9:16 AM
      To: fearnwhiskey@yahoogroups.com
      Subject: [fearnwhiskey] RIP Johnny Ramone

      The causes were different, but it's eerie how tightly bunched the passings
      of the three mainstays of the band were.


      http://olympics.reuters.com/newsArticle.jhtml?type=entertainmentNews <http://olympics.reuters.com/newsArticle.jhtml?type=entertainmentNews&storyID> &storyID

      Ramones Guitarist Dies at 55 in Los Angeles
      Thu Sep 16, 2004 02:06 AM ET

      By Dean Goodman

      LOS ANGELES (Reuters) - Johnny Ramone, the lead guitarist with the
      influential U.S. punk rock band the Ramones, died on Wednesday after a
      five-year battle with prostate cancer, a long-time associate told Reuters.

      Ramone, 55, who was born John Cummings, died in his sleep at his Los Angeles
      home on Wednesday afternoon, said Arturo Vega, the Ramones' creative

      The Ramones, famed for playing their high-energy, unpolished songs at
      breakneck speed, rose to fame in New York City in the 1970s, paving the way
      for such British punk rock icons as the Sex Pistols and the Clash.

      But unlike most punks, Ramone was an outspoken Republican who once declared
      Ronald Reagan the best U.S. president of his lifetime.

      Ramone becomes the third member of the band to die in recent years. Singer
      Joey Ramone, born Jeffrey Hyman, died in 2001 of lymphatic cancer. Bassist
      Dee Dee Ramone, born Douglas Colvin, died from a drug overdose the following

      At Johnny Ramone's bedside were his wife, Linda, as well as rock stars such
      as Pearl Jam singer Eddie Vedder, Red Hot Chili Peppers guitarist John
      Frusciante and hard-rocker Rob Zombie, Vega said.

      Ramone will be cremated in a private ceremony on Thursday, and plans are
      being made for a public memorial, including the unveiling of a statue, at
      some stage, Vega said.


      The band has recently crept back into the spotlight. Vedder, Zombie, and the
      Red Hot Chili Peppers performed at a tribute concert in Los Angeles on Sept.
      12 marking the Ramones' 30th anniversary. Ramone, too sick to attend, spoke
      to the fans by telephone.

      A documentary, "End of the Century: The Story of the Ramones," has just been
      released in theaters, and former Ramones drummer Marky Ramone has overseen
      the recent release of a DVD called "Ramones Raw."

      The band made its mark with nihilistic tunes like "Blitzkrieg Bop," "Teenage
      Lobotomy," "I Wanna Be Sedated" and "Now I Wanna Sniff Some Glue," but never
      achieved the commercial success of groups that followed in its wake.

      The Ramones officially broke up in 1996, after releasing 21 studio and live

      Johnny Ramone and his future bandmates were raised in the largely
      middle-class New York neighborhood of Forest Hills in Queens. They knew each
      other as youngsters, and shared an interest in pioneering punk bands like
      the New York Dolls.

      After attending a military academy -- an experience that would make him the
      group's task master and most-focused member -- Johnny Ramone started playing
      guitar at 22.

      The Ramones, rounded out by drummer/producer Tommy Ramone (born Tommy
      Erdelyi) performed publicly for the first time in March 1974 and recorded a
      self-titled debut album in 1976.

      Their songs, famously brief and counted in with a frenzied
      "one-two-three-four!" introduction, mixed their daily frustrations with a
      dark sense of humor.

      "We couldn't write about love or cars, so we sang about this stuff, like
      glue-sniffing. We thought it was funny. We thought we could get away with
      anything," Johnny Ramone once said.

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