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Showing results for tags 'henry rollins'.
CDs for sale! Shipping not included, will be figured out case by case. If interested in anything, just message me, I don't bite! $1 ...And You Will Know Us By The Trail Of Dead - Source Tags & Codes ...And You Will Know Us By The Trail Of Dead - The Secret of Elena's Tomb A Static Lullaby - ...And Don't Forget To Breathe The A.K.A.s - Everybody Make Some Noise The Cranberries - Everybody Else Is Doing It... The Cranberries - No Need To Argue The Mighty Mighty Bosstones - Let's Face It $2 1997 - Notes From Underground
Saw black flag last night with Mike V on vocals. Although their newest with Ron Reyes sucks balls, they still put on a killer live show. Managed to get Greg Ginn's signature on my copy of damaged, and im seeing Henry Rollins do his spoken word show in Iowa City in November so i figured id try to snag his signature there. Assuming i manage to get that, id like to complete the studio guys for damaged. Chuck tours with the sextet every now n then so that shouldn't be hard but i can't find ANYTHING about Robo or what he's up to lately. anyone know anything?
Dischord is releasing SOA's First demo on vinyl coming up this march. Here's the post from Dischord. Color me excited. This spring, Dischord will release S.O.A.’s First Demo 12/29/80. This 7” collects the eight songs that the band recorded with Skip Groff at Inner Ear during its first studio session. Henry Garfield formed State of Alert (S.O.A.) in October of 1980 with guitarist Michael Hampton, bassist Wendel Blow, and drummer Simon Jacobsen. The band released 13 songs – three on the Flex Your Head sampler and ten on the No Policy EP – and performed a total of nine shows before splitti
http://henryrollins...._source=mtemail In February of 1991, my bandmates and I sought to the demo songs we had been working on for several months. We went in, played all the songs we had with the arrangements and lyrics such as they were at the time, put a few over dubs on, mixed it to a cassette and were done with it. In October of that year, we would record what became the actual End Of Silence album. Many years later, I contacted my engineer pal Cliff Norrell to see if he would give the tapes a more considered mix, thinking that it would perhaps be a good release of unheard music. We mix