Thomas Brinkmann: What You Hear (Is What You Hear)

Thomas Brinkmann: What You Hear (Is What You Hear)

By John Garratt

Thomas Brinkmann buries the parameters so deep you can barely feel them. 28 May 2015 // 2:30 AM

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//Recent Reviews

15 Sep 2005 // 10:00 PM

	Harv: Polka Raggioso

They're young. They're hot. They play polka.

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	Fates Warning: Awaken the Guardian (Expanded Edition)

The influential progressive metal album gets the deluxe treatment.

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15 Sep 2005 // 10:00 PM

	Diamond Nights: Popsicle

There's nothing wrong with a bit of patently uncool retro rock, especially when it's done this well.

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	Chelsea: Urban Kids: A Punk Rock Anthology

The band's music is competent, often fun, and likely laid the groundwork for more than a few oi bands to follow.

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	The Bevis Frond: London Stone

Bevis Frond's follow-up to their classic New River Head finally arrives in America, and its blend of indie and classic rock could not have come at a better time.

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When a guitarist begins playing the rim of a glass, you know you're in for oddity; when he plays two kazoos while doing other stuff with his hands, it passes into something beautiful.

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15 Sep 2005 // 12:00 AM

True Story: Murder, Memoir, Mea Culpa by Michael Finkel

Finkel's transgression, thus articulated, seems much more comprehensible than those of Stephen Glass and Jayson Blair.

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	Various Artists: Bargrooves: Cosmopolitan

Believe me, there is such a thing as cheesy house, and for the most part -- despite the packaging -- this is not cheesy house.

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	Thee Shams: Sign the Line

Thee Shams have expanded their sound to include traces of psychedelia, Southern rock, the British invasion, Led Zeppelin, and '70s AM radio.

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	The Slits: Live at the Gibus Club

This live set shows that the Slits, during their initial run, may have been the most explosive and vicious act in the early British punk scene.

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More Recent Reviews
//Mixed media
//Blogs

Blood and Thunder: Entering the Echo Chamber

// Sound Affects

"In an age where writers regularly churn out "content" at dizzying speeds, truly great music makes a writer slow down and take time to reflect.

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