JBC -v- TheWeb
Date: Thu 24 Oct 1996 - 03:50:13 PDT
drunk at work... whadya expect?
do a search for "Jazz Butcher".
these people seem to have copies of real-world news articles, library of congress album listings, and other stuff. 100s of listings. some cost ($.10) each, but *my god*. we should pick this place clean to finish out the JBC website.
if anyone does purchase an article, please share, (in your own words, of course, don't want to be illegal here :-)
choice quote from: http://www.millennianet.com/dumyhead/links.html
This site is so complete it is scary. It is packed with more info than any band site I have ever seen.bwahhaa
want the lyrics & chords to La Mer? (as recorded by The Little Rabbits)
can anyone add more info to what is found at:
http://www.base.com/jonathan/email/0160.html looks like pat did a tune under a pseudonym
nice site review at:
if you havent's visited Cole Coonce's tremedous Dragracing effort at:
aside - amazing the people who include BOTH Stereolab and the JBC in their fave links..
an Alex Green interview resides at (Sonia?):
if you can read German, it appears that a copt of Sex & Travel is at:
interesting reference in a story at:
some good prices on JBC discs, including the new comp at:
Date: Tue, 15 Oct 1996 23:58:29 -0400 (EDT)
From: Michael Hanna <email@example.com>
To: Matthew Fogel <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Subject: JBC Review In Q
Here's a review for the rerelease of a JBC album I found on Q magazine's web site. Thought you like to read it.
Drums The Jazz Butcher Conspiracy Draining The Glass Nectar Masters NTMCD529 Falling off stages and learning to live with obscurity have been the wise watchwords of Pat Fish and the elegantly named Jazz Butcher Conspiracy since they began their indie noodlings in the early-'80s. Fuelled by a fondness for Carlsberg Special Brew and an attachment to the chord progressions of post-punk stalwarts like Orange Juice, they have quietly filled racks of second-hand record stores with collections of songs of wit, warmth and melodic muscularity. This compression of four albums begins with the cult classic Southern Mark Smith, indulges in B-movie frippery (Zombie Love, The Jazz Butcher Meets Count Dracula) and machismo baiting (Real Men) before spreading out the genuine pop nuggets like Girlfriend, Big Saturday and Party Time. Too talented to be dismissed as a whimsical pop eccentricity, the JBC deserve a wider audience than the rancid moshpits that usually welcome them. Three stars Paul Davies
email@example.com Received on Thu Oct 24 03:50:13 1996