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Wrecking Wisconsin as Center of Universe

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  • ninplant@xs4all.nl
    wReck thiS meSS ~ Radio Patapoe 88.3 ~ Amsterdam Ethno-Illogical Psycho-Radiographies: 349 [946*]: Swissconsin PTP in the ether: 88.3FM Where purity &
    Message 1 of 1 , Jan 10, 2007
      wReck thiS meSS ~ Radio Patapoe 88.3 ~ Amsterdam

      Ethno-Illogical Psycho-Radiographies: 349 [946*]: Swissconsin

      PTP in the ether: 88.3FM
      Where purity & puerility are synonymous
      streaming via internet:

      23 October 2006

      "I was born in 1950 and raised in the small northwestern Wisconsin
      city of Rice LakeŠ. I heard various forms of popular music from afar
      during the 1950s and 1960s via radio, television, and commercial
      recordings. Yet I also encountered other sounds in homes; the school
      playground; in churches, halls, and tavernsŠ WJMC radio allotted air
      time to Eric berg's Band blending of Scandinavian dance melodies with
      late-19th-century pop tunes, to Polish Barn Dance's mixed
      Slavic-hillbilly repertoire and to occasional yodeling by Schweitzers
      like John GiezendannerŠ Similar showsshow, fusing strains of
      'country' music with Scandinavian, German, Czech, Slovenian, and
      Polish tunes beamed our way from KSTPŠ I encountered schoolmates
      singing bawdy, blasphemous comic songs in mock 'Scandihoovian' and
      Dutchman-inflected English. Š jigs, reels, and 'crooked tune' of
      Irish, French, metis, and Ojibwe lumber camp musicansŠ
      o James Leary, Polkabilly, pp vi-vii

      I'm Your DJ > Lil Wally [1]
      Lauterbach & Mein Hut Medley > Albert Kolberg [2]
      Schnadahupfl > Aloys Kaufmann [2]
      Swiss Maiden's Dance > Edelweiss Stars [3]
      The Herdsman's Delight > Ernest Ruckstahl
      Teach Me How To Yodel > Frank Yankovic [4]
      All Time Polka > Syl Grueschl [5]
      Rockin' Rhythm Polka > Rube Grassel [5]
      There Once Was a Little Man > Albert Kolberg [2]
      Beer Barrel Polka > Frank Yankovic & His Yanks [6]
      New Ulm Polka > Whoopee John Wilfahrt & His Concertina Band [6]
      Toe Ticklers Polka > Toe Ticklers [5]
      Wiener Dog Polka > Polkacide [6]
      Saxophone Schottische > Dick Rodgers [5]
      Twister Punch Polka > Das Fürleins [6]
      Happy Wanderer > Polkaholics [6]
      Auction Pa Strommen's > Goose Island Ramblers [7]
      Norwegian Fiddlers > Windy Whitford [7]
      Auction Pa Strommen's 2 > Goose Island Ramblers [7]
      Origin of Goose Island Ramblers > Windy Whitford [7]
      Shady Grove > Prairie Ramblers [7]
      Outro > Prairie Ramblers [7]
      Intro to Salty Hougan > Windy Whitford [7]
      Intro to I Worked for a Farmer > Goose Island Ramblers [7]
      I Worked for a Farmer > Goose Island Ramblers [7]
      Sagebrush Symphony > K.G. & the Ranger [7a]
      Broken Wine Glass Polka > Verne Meisner [5]
      Who Stole the Kishka > Frank Yankovic [6]
      Guitar Polka > Pee Wee King [5]
      Chicken Polka > Lager Olsen Quartet [6]
      Happy Gathering Laendler > Jerry Goelsch [5]
      Luschtigi Lut > Ernst Jaggi & Tony Zgraggen [8]
      Chant d'Amour > The Hmong [8a]
      HOPP Hopp HOPP > Elisabeth Lind [2]
      A-A-A Der Winter, Der ist Da > Geise, Boeder, Brandenstein & Christian [2]
      Apres Ski > Tony Zgraggen [8]
      Jodel Meiteli > Betty Vetterli [9]
      Mei Vater is a Appenzeller > George Sappert [10]
      The Appenzeller Song > Toni Blum Seitz [11]
      Little Dobro Polka > Goose Island Ramblers [5]
      Who'd You Like to Love You > Lil Wally [6]
      You Can't Teach The Japanese to Polka > Happy Schnapps Combo [6
      Pennsylvania Polka > Polkacide [6]
      Assorted Songs & interview segments > Goose Island Ramblers [7]
      I'm Your DJ > Lil Wally [1]

      * [includes WTM & pre-WTM playlists from WFMU, Radio Libertaire,
      Radio Patapoe and Radio 100]

      [1] Great opening song. Upbeat polka with a message: the DJ is a
      happy god and he will get you to dance madly.

      [2] "Ach Ya: Traditional German-American Music From Wisconsin" Center
      for the Study of Upper Midwestern Cultures. Weird CD of rough
      backwater gems. As folkorist Prof. James Leary makes clear, the
      prejudice of the East Coast Protestant Anglophone intelligentsia
      [another example would be the fact that there has only been one
      non-Protestant president - JFK] has meant an incredible skewing of
      truth and evidence when it comes to the development of American
      music. This has rrecently also become evident in the proliferation of
      books about the Dutch early days in the NY area. This means that most
      versions of music go like this: Brits/Irish/Scots come to New World
      mingle with black musicians and create blues, jazz and rock.
      Nevermind the amazing Tex-Czech stuff and the Spanish influence and
      certainly nevermind the second-class citizens of Polish and German
      ancestry who settled in the un-chic region of the Midwest. Series of
      field recordings, scratchy 78s and other sources show a wild lively
      musical culture. It seems that everyone sings and dances - at least
      back then, in the pre-1960s world of melting pot Wisconsin, a
      fascinating state that has a long tradition of anti-establishment
      voices and socialismŠ

      [3] "Edelweiss Stars" on Cuca vinyl, Yodeling, jamming, dance band
      who churned out revisionist traditional Swiss music with a heaping
      portion of yodels and squeezebox. Led by Rudy Burckhalter, who ruled
      the German-Swiss music roost in this part of the world, serving as
      muse and teacher to several generations. He was also a member of the
      Moser Brothers and wrote some yodeling songs for various Walt Disney
      movie and TV projects.

      [4] Great rabble-rousing polka band accordionist who really shook up
      the Midwest with his dynamic styling. Everyone of a certain age
      remembers him and the first tiime they saw or heard him. It was like
      others heard Jerry Lee Lewis or Elvis or the Beatles for the first

      [5] "The All Time Great! Polka Bands" on Cuca vinyl. found this among
      other yodel related stuff in a small junk/antique store in New
      Glarus, Wisconsin. It shows how much music is/was out there which we
      have no reference to, which we are told to forget by the coming of
      commercial radio and their homogenized commercial pop fare from
      elsewhere. This is great hidden culture stuff. Wacky and dynamic and
      some amazing players. Forget speed metal, this is accelerated polka.

      [6] "American Polka: Old Tunes & New Sounds" on Trikont
      <www.trikont.de>. What is it about German labels [also Cattle/Binge
      and Bear Family] and how accurately and lovingly they retrieve
      America's forgotten musical heritage, left neglected by American
      labels for the most part [except Rounder and a few others]? This is
      liner notes by the excellent compiler Christoph Wagner. He has also
      written the standard book about the accordion [in the opinion of Toni
      S. squeezeboxist in Amsterdam]. He sought the help of Don Hedeker,
      whose name seemed vaguely, and then later, clearly familiar. He was
      the guitarist, synth, electronix man behind Lydia Tomkiw and together
      they were the poetry band of legend and record, sort of like
      Chicago's answer to the Piss Factory period of Patti Smith and Lenny
      Kaye. Nice although uneven collection of dynamic wacked [mostly]

      [7] "Polkabilly: How the Goose Island Ramblers Redefined American
      Folk Music" on Oxford University Press <www.oup.com>. Professor James
      Leary is a man with a mission. He is a man after my own passion, he
      wants to set the record straight against some odds and cultural
      prejudice. He wrote a great book about yodeling in Wisconsin, called
      YODELING IN DAIRYLAND which came in very handy during the writing of
      my yodel book. He finagled my appearance at a Madison 'Future of
      folk' conference in 2005 and this led me to discover yodeling depth I
      had not counted on. This in turn led to my return in 2006 with
      filmmaker Arno Kranenborg to begin filming 'our' yodel documentary.
      What he did for yodeling he does for the influential GIR who changed
      the sound of Midwestern post-traditional music by infusing it with
      some more get-up, some dynamic licks, humorous repartee, and kickass
      meldings of polka, Scandinavian, and bluegrass and throw in a number
      of other styles and some yodeling for good measure and you have world
      music of a sortŠ I had the fortune to see the 2 surviving members of
      GIR at a book party for Leary's book and even in their late 70s these
      guys still have some randy and perky stories and can still squeeze
      the box and smoke the fiddle strings. Bruce Bollerud was filmed
      yodeling and playing accordion in his own backyard just outside
      Madison. He played with other surviving member, fiddler George
      Gilbertsen, a humorist in the Mark Twain, Will Rogers traditionŠ

      [7a] "When Cowboys Dream" on Flat Loop <www.kgandtheranger.com>. One
      of the reasons we came to film initial scenes for the yodel docu was
      because it is a virtual cross-cultural roadhouse of styles: cowboy
      [KG], polka, Norwegian [Swiss-influence], the Hmong [see 8a], the
      Swiss immigrants, even some hillbilly... KG & the Ranger, Karen and
      Rick are a pair who preserve western and cowboy music by simulating
      the ambience and infusing it with an infectious enthusiasm. They cook
      a mean meal andrick is a fine visual artist. The wooden parade horse
      rick carved for use during parades was so fantastic i dared climb it
      and then indiscreetly allowed my picture to be taken up there. This
      photo will never be seen by strange eyes.

      [8] "Sängerfest Memories" on Jodlerklub New Glarus
      <zgraggen@...>. There are many yodelers and styles of yodeling in
      this relatively small area around Madison. One is the more
      tradition-bound style of formal [or official] Swiss yodeling, which
      here is part of the effort to maintain traditions and psychic links
      to the old country. It is also a way for the Swiss Americans to
      distinguish themselves from others. They yodel, others don't. these
      are highlights from a North American Swiss Singing Alliance [the
      Swiss like formal clubs] song festival which included some guest
      yodel groups from Switzerland. Includes some of the better formal and
      technical yodelers like Tony Zgraggen and Ernie Jaggi.

      [8a] "Vietnam: Music and Singing of the Hmong" on Peoples
      <www.vdegallo.ch>. Yes, the Hmong like the Pygmies are yodelers and
      do it as part of their everyday activities. Enchanting interlocked
      dramatic voice-breaking. According to myth [liner notes] the Hmong
      minority of Vietnam who have mostly emigrated to places like North
      America originated in "a land of snow and ice with 6 months of day
      and 6 months of night", which to me means somewhere like Lapland or
      Siberia. They emigrated to Vietnam during the 19th century from
      China. They live in Northern Vietnam, China, Burma, France and in
      California, Colorado and Wisconsin. It is here where we found some
      Hmong immigrants. We went to a local city gardens [based on a tip
      from J. Leary] at the edge of Madison where people can grow vegetable
      and flowers on small plots of land. Here we managed to overcome our
      shyness, their shyness, their claims that they do NOT yodel to
      yodel. Yes, we got 2 Hmong women under straw hats holding hoes to
      yodel for some 10 minutes each and even explain when they yodel
      [almost every song contains yodel like vocals as their language
      almost seems to welcome or encourage the yodel in speech]. They yodel
      during parties and festivities such as New Year celebrations
      especially when the singles meet someone from the opposite sex and
      they are requested to tell something about themselves: consider it
      the yodeling bio/resumé/personal ad then.

      [9] "Matterhorn Echoes" on Bright Productions cassette. From the
      latter heyday of yodeling fever in the 1960sŠ

      [10] "'s Jodeln is mei Freud" on Top 5 Records vinyl. Swiss yodeling
      on a Swiss traditional yodeling record mostly oriented toward
      tourists who back then wanted to bring home the sounds of Switzerland
      on LP.

      [11] "Yodels from Swissconsin" on Toni. She is young and thus proves
      that yodeling is not dead, is not dying, fading away. She is an up
      and coming talent in the local Monroe, Wisconsin yodeling 'scene'.
      Yes, yodeling can be heard at fairly regular intervals in this area,
      even at the local New Glarus hotel where we came on a Friday night
      only to hear the Stateside Play Boys playing raucous polkabilly to a
      full dance floor. They even managed 3 yodel numbers, sweating in
      their synthetic shirts of questionable patterns and shapes.


      o I lived in Wisconsin way before I knew yodeling existed or knew
      that I cared. It was that coming-of-age period painful in doubt,
      self-esteem, direction, identity. Hippie or jock? Poet or jerk or
      both? College bound or factory bound? It was that summer that my
      brother and I rode bikes through the rolling hills and were almost
      killed by rowdy rednecks who tried to ram our bikes with their car,
      throwing beer cans at us and calling us 'homo hippies' and such.
      Anyway, it was during my first semester at U. of Wisconsin that I
      took Maharishi Mahesh Yogi's 'personalised' mantra as a way to a
      deeper existence [only MANY years later did I realise that everybody
      had the SAME 'personal' mantra! And I paid $60 for mine!]. Saw the
      Beachboys live [hmm], the Grateful Dead [to try to understand what
      all the hype was about - hmm] and saw George Harrison live during his
      pop-yogic phase of aimless spiritual drivelŠ Anyway, the eternal
      kindness of women that had already been evident in hi school became
      even more evident here. One example I remember was Barbara in the
      girl's dorm from a small Wisconsin town, sturdy, beautiful, a rower
      who gave me her wool hat to wear and a bag of food as I with great
      dread and sadness hitchhiked across the Midwest to NY in February to
      visit my [soon-to-be-ex] girl friend who wanted to break up with me.
      The trip took 48 hours [no sleep] of hitching, riding with hippies in
      an old van, standing in a snowstorm along Route 80, being abused and
      harassed by state cops and finally ending up in a bar where V. worked
      and there after 50+ hrs of no sleep I actually levitated - yes,
      hovered there a foot or so off the ground. It was perhaps in part due
      to my or other people's excessive drinking - I felt myself
      levitating while others claimed to not believe their eyes when they
      saw me levitating too. Ah, the powers of sleeplessness and Genessee
      Beer. I vowed to commit suicide and when that did not win her back I
      actually was liberated, altho i did not realise it immediately, from
      'going steady' and I slowly entered a lovely phase of meeting many
      intriguing humans of the feminine persuasion.

      Wisconsin Facts http://www.50states.com/facts/wisconsin.htm
      o Wisconsin has 7,446 streams and rivers.
      o The Fendermen were from Wisconsin
      o The Infinity Room in the famous 1940s House on the Rock contains
      3,264 windows.
      o The first really usable typewriter was designed in Milwaukee in 1867.
      o Wausau is the Ginseng Capital of the World.
      o Mount Horeb is the Troll Capital of the World and home to the
      Mustard Museum [world's largest collection contains more than 2,300
      varieties of mustard]. Also home to James Leary. What a weird main
      street lined with its gnarly stalking trolls. Is there some mystical
      connection between trolls and mustard?
      o Belleville is the Unidentified Flying Object Capital of Wisconsin.
      o Frank Lloyd Wright was born in Richland Center [or Spring Green] on
      June 8, 1867. I lived here as well and worked at the local foundry
      for a summer. A foundry is the above-ground equivalent of working in
      a coal mine. Some of the most amazingly physical hard and dangerous
      work I have ever done and you could see young and less-young men just
      being eaten there alive, too tired after work to even nod 'howdy-do'.
      o The original Barbie is from Willows. Barbie's full name is Barbie
      Millicent Roberts.
      o Bloomer is the Jump Rope Capital of the World.
      o Milwaukee is home of Harley Davidson Motorcycles.
      o The Hamburger hall of fame is located in Seymour.
      o Monroe is the Swiss Cheese Capital of the World. Yea, right. Who
      made this the world's capital, well, local entrepreneurs. Certainly
      no one in France or Switzerland or any other cheese country got to
      vote. We were filming in Monroe, home to many Swiss and ended up at
      an anniversary for a cheese factory where some yodelers yodeled in a
      parking lot with speeding traffic zooming by behind us. Here in
      Monroe lives the DJ and yodeler Martha Bernet who has been doing
      Swiss culture radio for over 40 years now and she can still yodel a
      bit into her mid-70s.
      o Mercer is the Loon Capital of the World [see above rant].
      o Harry Houdini, famous magician and escape artist was from Wisconsin.
      o Eagle River is known as the Snowmobile Capital of the World.
      o Sheboygan is the Bratwurst Capital of the World.
      o Green Bay is the Toilet Paper Capital of the World.
      o Wisconsin was first inhabited by the Chippewa, Menominee, Oneida,
      Potawatomi and Winnebago Indian tribes who lived in the area until
      the late 1800's.
      o Wisconsin was 'discovered' by Jean Nicolet in 1634, while looking
      for the Northwest Passage to China.
      o Alma was built by Swiss settlers in 1848 on a narrow strip of land
      between the Mississippi River and steep wooded bluffs, as an
      important logging stop.
      o New Glarus was founded in 1845 by Swiss immigrants and although the
      majority of residents are NOT Swiss it does look like a cosmic steam
      shovel scooped up a Swiss village and dumped it in the low rolling
      hills of Wisconsin. Or like something you might find in one of those
      souvenir snow domes [what is the official name?] that you shake up
      and as a child enter the dream winter world scenery.
      o Laura Ingalls Wilder, author of the classic 'Little House on the
      Prairie' books is from Pepin, WI.
      o Opposites La Follette, McCarthy attracted voters By CRAIG GILBERT,
      Journal Sentinel, Aug. 8, 1999 'It's a great political science
      question: How could the same state give the nation progressive icon
      Bob La Follette and red-baiting reactionary Joe McCarthy? Or as
      scholar Thomas Reeves puts it in "The Life and Times of Joe
      McCarthy," "How could such an allegedly evil man be elected to office
      repeatedly in one of the nation's most enlightened states?" Theory
      No. 1: We like feisty personalities. Wisconsin voters go for
      "somebody who leaves the impression of being a gutsy guy," says Terry
      Kohler, who lost as the Republican gubernatorial nominee in 1982.
      "Bill Proxmire was a gutsy guy. The La Follettes were gutsy guys. Joe
      McCarthy was a gutsy guy." Theory No. 2: Mavericks - politicians who
      defy the establishment - thrive in the state's weak-party
      environment. La Follette and McCarthy were charismatic insurgents.
      Theory No. 3: Wisconsin is bipolar. La Follette and McCarthy
      exemplify the state's liberal and conservative currents. Theory No.
      4: McCarthy's anti-communism appealed to the large Catholic
      population of Wisconsin. "There really wasn't anything unusual about
      people electing him," Reeves says. What's forgotten is that his first
      Senate victory in 1946 had nothing to do with communism. McCarthy was
      a fresh face taking on a weary incumbent, Robert La Follette Jr.,
      whose political party, the Progressives, had collapsed. "He had a
      great personality," Reeves says of McCarthy. "He embodied the Marine
      Corps after World War II. He was an outsider. He was a local boy. He
      was everywhere in the state. He was Irish and Catholic. He portrayed
      himself as a hero. He was a natural. Girls lined up, everyone hoped
      they'd be the one. The nuns helped him. And he was a clever
      campaigner. He didn't run as a reactionary. He said all the right

      o "When it comes to politics: Wisconsin likes figures who stand apart
      from the crowd By CRAIG GILBERT, Journal Sentinel, Aug. 8, 1999
      '[Wisconsin political] history is a proud and peculiar one. It has
      its icons (Robert M. La Follette, Proxmire), its enigmas (Joe
      McCarthy), its Old World bloodlines (Germany, Norway), its Golden Age
      (the Progressive Era), and its oddities (Milwaukee socialism). How Š
      to explain a state that produced both [progressive] La Follette and
      [reactionary red baiter] McCarthy? That pioneered the social service
      state but was first to end the welfare entitlement? That was first to
      ratify women's suffrage (1919) but among the last to send a woman to
      Congress (1998)? That has voted Republican for governor and
      Democratic for president in every election since 1986? That, as
      historian Bill Thompson puts it, is "so conservative in much of its
      behavior" but is a "laboratory for political and economic
      experimentation"? "We're screwy," explains conservative activist
      Terry Kohler, son and grandson of Republican governors. That feeling,
      that there's something "different" about the culture here, is deeply
      rooted in the state's storied past. And that past is largely
      distinguished by two signature, left-of-center political movements
      born roughly a century ago: Milwaukee socialism and progressivism.
      The Milwaukee Socialist movement had a base among German workers and
      trade unionists. It was more pragmatic than revolutionary, less about
      taking to the streets than cleaning them. Dubbed "sewer socialism,"
      its moderation made it acceptable to mainstream voters. Milwaukee is
      not only the biggest American city to elect a Socialist mayor, but it
      did so 11 times, starting in 1910. Even today, it is only two mayors
      removed from a Socialist administration (Frank Zeidler's, from 1948
      to 1960). Compared with the Socialists, Wisconsin progressives
      represented a far broader movement and one more central to the
      political identity of the state. Their early supporters included
      rural Norwegians and Yankee reformers. The godfather of the movement,
      "Fighting Bob" La Follette, remains the premier Wisconsin political
      icon, a governor, U.S. senator and, in 1924, a third-party
      presidential candidate who got 17% of the national vote.

      Under La Follette, the progressives operated as a faction within the
      state Republican Party. Under his sons, Robert Jr. and Philip, they
      formed their own party, which was allied with New Deal Democrats
      nationally but was independent and briefly dominant at home.
      Progressivism featured activism, reform, a more expansive notion of
      government services, an almost-scientific approach to public
      administration, and a regulatory agenda aimed at curbing the power of
      "monied interests."Š Emil Seidel, the first Socialist mayor, was
      elected on the heels of a legendarily corrupt city administration.
      Milwaukee Socialists gained middle-class legitimacy by championing
      and practicing clean government. Progressives, too, were a "good
      government" movement, seeking to supplant the spoils system with a
      professionalized, non-partisan class of public servants. Progressives
      preached "direct democracy," pushed initiative and referendum, passed
      campaign spending restrictions, and pioneered the direct primary,
      allowing voters - instead of caucuses and conventions - to select
      party nomineesŠ

      Milwaukee Socialists expanded city services, upgraded streetcars,
      washed streets and put in public toilets. Progressives championed the
      "full-service state," dramatically expanding the mission of state
      government in education, social welfare and the workplaceŠ Early in
      the 20th century, Madison pioneered worker's compensation, the
      graduated income tax, and the "progressive" Wisconsin Idea that
      partnered university and governmentŠ Socialist leader Victor Berger
      opposed World War I, was convicted under the Espionage Act and twice
      was denied his Milwaukee congressional seat before the judgment
      against him was overturned. La Follette was one of six senators to
      oppose the American declaration of war in 1917. The Germanic cast of
      the state, in an era when the U.S. twice warred with Germany, helped
      forge an isolationist, anti-war legacy. Decades later, Gaylord Nelson
      was one of the first U.S. senators to oppose the Vietnam War, and
      Madison was a hotbed of the student protest movementŠ By World War
      II, both movements, Milwaukee socialism and progressivism, were
      largely spent as electoral forces.'

      * MANY THANX to Jim Leary, Greg & Deb Krauss Smith, Matt Appleby,
      Martha Bernet, Toni Zgraggen, Ernie Jaggi and all of the others who
      provided lively conversation, beer and/or food...

      Notes on other Patapoe audionauts & nuts:
      o Jonges v/d Vlakte [Boys from the Plains]: "De cottonpickin' Jongens
      van de cottonpickin' Vlakte" play a piquant, illuminating, and
      playfully irritating mix of faulty music, of near-misses, of obscure
      failures, of world music that is not from this world 19.00-20.30
      [Dutch time, subtract 1 hr for UK, subtract 6 hrs for US East Coast]
      Mondays @ PTP

      o Dr. Doo Wop is one of the most eccentric and stimulating radio
      shows anywhere. Sartre, DeSade, Doo Wop and music from the gonads.
      Now on Radio Patapoe on Sunday 17.00-18.00 Amsterdam time

      o Solus: Minimal electro techno acid french hiphop / Thursdays 22.00
      o Super Nova is a big potpourri of sounds influences and information
      both local and elsewhere. Can you picture a sound? On Sundays

      o Wildcat Radio: Anarchist organization presents radio as it should
      be - in your ear. Saturdays 18.00-20.00.

      o De Oktoskoop: Kinderen/kid/children/rugrats and other visionaries.
      Sat. 11.30-13.30

      o POLYPHAKE PLAPPERLAPAPP: "polyphone audioerosion featuring
      occasional beatweirdniks in an plaperlappap assemblage hosted by
      F.Fiasko 22:30-?? Wednesdays

      o Radio Worm: Rotterdam-based radio collective presents inventive
      programming to baffle all preconceptions. Midnight Sundays and in
      autopilot rotation.

      o HET PROGRAMMA: industrial lounge for collapsing people. Tuesdays 21:00


      * Wreck This Mess-Paris @ Radio Libertaire, Paris 89.4 hosted by
      Laurent Diouf 1/2 PanouPanou on Tuesdays 12:30-14:30 check
      * Black Sifichi / Audiometric radio check <http://www.blacksifichi.com>

      Send all sound material for airplay and review to:
      Wreck This MeSS
      Radio Patapoe
      bart plantenga
      Dina Appeldoornstraat 11-3
      1076 AX Amsterdam
      the Netherlands

      o Check out NEW excerpts from my erotic-dérive novel: Paris Sex Tete
      on Parisiana <http://www.parisiana.com/>


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