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Ingram Marshall, Neil Campbell, Toshimaru Nakamura interviews

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  • Perfect Sound Forever
    Greetings, In the latest issue of Perfect Sound Forever , you ll find (among other things): NEIL CAMPBELL Makes a noiseful
    Message 1 of 1 , Jun 30, 2003

      In the latest issue of Perfect Sound Forever
      <http://www.perfectsoundforever.com>, you'll find (among other things):

      Makes a noiseful joy- one of the masterminds behind Vibracathedral
      Orchestra and collaborators with almost all of the English underground, he
      still finds time to share his thoughts with Jon Dale.

      Italy exports drone-rock- don't let the queasy name dissuade you. They're
      better ambassadors for their homeland than a plate or pasta primavera
      though they don't go down as easily. Interview with Dave Lang (who liked
      them enough to release their music on his own Lexicon Devil label).

      A collective sigh of dada-rock- in the spirt of Blue Cheer, "After Bathing
      at the Baxter's," Chrome, Magma, this San Francisco 'group' spreads it
      gospel through CD-R's.

      Electronic music, no tropes- in a recent interview, this unique composer
      describes his links to Indonesian music, non-worship of technology,
      so-called minimalists and the connection between music and 'spiritual matters.'

      Sound student of the mixing board- Toyko improviser finds the best
      instrument to mix is the mixer itself. Interview with William Meyer.

      Loose collective performance art- more a concept(ual) than a band, this San
      Francisco 'group' creates and re-creates all manner of configurations for
      their 'shows.' Domenic Maltempi valiantly tries to untangle their story
      and almost succeeds.

      Mark Clifford's indie techno-rock- before Seefeel dissolved into bands such
      as Disjecta and Scala, they created an unique niche in the UK
      underground. In a rare lengthy interview, Mark Clifford tells his/their

      Neo no wave? Part of hardcore's 2nd wave, Jose Marmeleira describes them as
      representing "a true contamination between the "low art" of aggressive
      music aesthetics with the 'high art' legitimatization of avant, improv
      music and art performance." If they sound half as good or interesting as
      that, read on.

      We're always looking for good writers and/or ideas so let us know if you
      have anything to share.

      See you online,

      Perfect Sound Forever
      online music magazine with warped perspectives
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