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Name: Adam Bernard
Home: Fairfield, Connecticut, United States
About Me: Entertainment journalist with 15+ years of experience. Supporter of indie music. Lover of day baseball, fringe movies, & chicken shawarma. Part time ninja. Nerdy, but awesome.
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Vid Pick: Sharp/Shock – Troublemaker
Friday, October 20, 2017

Southern California punk rock trio Sharp/Shock are a relatively new band on the scene, melding together their disparate upbringings – singer/guitarist Davey Warsop, and bassist/vocalist Dan Smith, are UK exports, while drummer Korey Kingston is from San Diego – to create a punk rock sound that is universal.

The band released their debut album, Unlearn Everything, last month, the latest single from which is “Troublemaker.”

I caught up with Warsop to find out more about the song, the retro inspired video, and the trouble they may get into while on their current tour with The Interrupters and SWMRS.

“Troublemaker” is the third single off of your debut album, Unlearn Everything. The third single signifies a unique marker for an album – not only does it represent the album is doing well, it’s often the single where a band shows a slightly different side of themselves. Why is “Troublemaker” the perfect third single for you?

Well, we're a reasonably DIY punk band, to be honest with you. It’s not like our label – Heart & Skull Records – is giving us millions of dollars for a new video because the album is doing so incredibly well. In reality it’s probably the opposite way around – we're personally putting time, effort and money into making several videos to hopefully make for better awareness of our album.

We always thought “Troublemaker” was one of the stronger songs on the record, so we thought that we should save it for later in the album cycle, so that it hopefully reaches more people.

That’s hoping that we have more fans now than we did when we first started, of course.

The video has a distinct retro vibe. What went into the decision to make this a retro clip, and what did you have to do to pull it off?

The creative vision was mostly down to director Scott Parker, and his production team of Thatcher Anderson and Mike Hammeke. They had an old Super 8 camera, and they wanted to use it for a music video.

Scott is a big fan of motorbike culture, and the whole mods vs. rockers thing, so that, along with this old analog camera, makes things look pretty throwback, I guess.

All the Super 8 footage had to be transferred to digital for editing, so that became more time consuming than usual, but I think it was worth it. The video has a look to it that you just can't fake. 

In real life, is there anything about you that you would consider retro? Personally, I still like physical albums, and refuse to own a smartphone. Also, get off my lawn!

I adore physical albums, and have always liked collecting vinyl, and I think we all have plenty of musical/cultural influences that come from the past – we’re all in our 30s, so it’s hard not to – but we don’t really consider ourselves a “retro” band.

You’re about to hit the road with The Interrupters and SWMRS. With the lyrics to “Troublemaker” in mind, what kind of trouble do you hope to make with them while on tour?

We’re a pretty rebellious lot. There will be some staying up past midnight, some cursing, and some doodling on the walls, probably.

What’s your favorite troublemaking story from your past, even if it’s as innocent as something that earned you detention as a kid?

Good question. Errrrm … setting fire to a cricket pavilion was fun, especially since we got away with it.

Getting caught with drugs by a friend’s dad who was a cop … wasn't fun.

I didn't do too many bad things as a kid, but what I did do, I'm not that proud of.

For more Sharp/Shock check out sharpshockband.com

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NYC Scene Report – Lucky Chops, Indo Dhans, & more
Wednesday, October 18, 2017

This week’s NYC Scene Report features an incredible, retro video game inspired clip from Lucky Chops, something dreamy from experimental pop artist Indo Dhans, singer-songwriter Kevin Devine stripping down for a new release, and some fresh art pop from FRAME.

* In honor of their Facebook page hitting the one million fan mark, NYC brass band Lucky Chops released what is, unequivocally, one of the coolest music videos in recent memory.

The clip is for their song “Temple of Boom,” which is off of their Walter E.P., and it’s done completely in the style of an old school 8-bit NES game.

With inspirations ranging from Super Mario Brothers, to Pitfall, and moments that remind me of some of Adventure Island and Mega Man’s most frustrating levels, “Temple of Boom” is an easy nominee for video of the year. Check it out!


* The musical road Brooklyn, by way of San Jose, artist Indo Dhans has been on continues to be a long and winding one. With roots as a jazz trombonist, he tried his hand at classical composition, as well as theater, before experimenting with singing.

The experiment has paid off, as he’s set to release a full length experimental pop album, titled Dreaming On Another Coast, on October 27th.

He describes the project, saying, “It was inspired by a few relationships, living in Brooklyn with no money, and growing up in San Jose playing ska shows at a nickel arcade and a roller rink. After years (spent) getting a masters in classical composition, I wanted to create a sound contrary to the dense world of classical music. My sound is most inspired by ska and video game music combined with compositional techniques learned in school. Lyrically the songs are pretty autobiographical.”

Check out the single “Been Dreaming” to get your introduction to Indo Dhans.


* Sometimes a song, or an album, calls for an acoustic version. After a recent tour, NYC singer-songwriter Kevin Devine came to this realization about his 2016 album, Instigator.

“Part according to plan, and part in reaction to circumstances beyond our control blowing that plan up, I ended up doing nearly as much touring solo as we did full-band on Instigator, which, in its original presentation, was mostly a pretty full-on fuzzy power-pop record,” he explained in a statement. “It’s always fun and challenging figuring out ways to present the songs in each format so they feel equally compelling. With Instigator, I found the songs really felt like they made sense both ways, and ended up demanding an alternate presentation to highlight different strengths. It was, as always, a treat tackling that alongside Chris Bracco, my longest-standing creative collaborator, responsible here for production, mixing, and art design.”

The stripped down version of Instigator will be released as an album titled We Are Who We’ve Always Been on October 20th. Don’t want to wait? You can check out the single “I Was Alive Back Then” right here.


* There’s no blueprint for how, when, where, or why inspiration can strike. For Brooklyn-based art pop artist FRAME (aka Caitlin Frame), it happened while on a trip (the traveling kind, not the drug kind).

“I went cross country with a friend’s band a few years ago, which handed me a lot of time to think about … time and space, and how it was affecting my relationship,” she explains, “The idea that an object could be moved or changed by another separate object in another location fascinated me, and it felt very applicable to my situation at the time.”

This became the inspiration for FRAME’s single “Actions at a Distance,” which is the second single from her upcoming debut LP, State of Mind, due out October 27th.

Give it a listen, and get a vision of the picture inside this FRAME. 


For more of the best of NYC’s indie music scene, come back next Wednesday, and check out the archives for previous columns.

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Stacking The Deck with Tony Lucca
Tuesday, October 17, 2017

Stacking The Deck is a feature exclusive to Adam’s World where I bring packs of 1991 Pro Set Superstars MusiCards to artists, and we discuss who they find in each pack.

It would almost be an insult to call Tony Lucca a natural born performer, because that would imply he doesn’t work hard at his craft. In truth, he combines an innate ability to relate to people, with an incredible passion for music. This is why at his recent show at Rockwood Music Hall in NYC, with just a guitar in hand, and a vast repertoire of stories to tell, he had the crowd captivated during his entire time on stage.

Lucca’s journey from the Mickey Mouse Club, to The Voice, to solo success, has been well documented, but hearing his stories, and his music, one comes to realize he’s far more than a list of accolades, he’s a man who seeks to make a connection with people, and he’s happiest when his music is making that happen.


I caught up with Tony before his show at Rockwood to open up some packs of MusiCards, and the artists we found sparked stories of childhood inspirations, one of his first moments breaking into the industry, and the un-labeled record that blew his then six year old mind.



Bell Biv DeVoe

Bell Biv DeVoe, man, I guess it goes back to “Ronnie, Bobby, Ricky, and Mike.”

I was a big New Edition fan back in the day. I got to see them live at Pine Knob in Carkston, Michigan when I was a kid.

How young were you when you saw them?

I was pretty young. I guess I was probably 9 or 10 when they came around.

When Bell Biv DeVoe broke off that was around the same time Bobby Brown had all his hits, and it was exciting to see everyone do their thing, (including) Johnny Gill, and Ralph Tresvant.

Bell Biv DeVoe I really dug. It was cool because you got to realize, OK, these kids were paying attention. Michael Bivins was paying attention during all that New Edition, boy band, stuff. He came out guns ablazin with his own empire of music. ABC, BBD, Boyz II Men.

The East Coast Family.

He was the godfather of The East Coast Family!

I liked Ronnie DeVoe because he was just so smooth, and so chill, but it was Ricky Bell … {sings} “It’s driving me out of my mind!”

The line everyone now sings!

Everybody sings it! That epitomizes the ‘90s.

Then, what was it, “Do Me.” Who didn’t know those raps?

I can’t believe how young I was singing those lyrics.

I know, right?

I don’t know if it was cultural-wide, but my mom used to refer to the little spandex dresses that came down just past (the butt) as “do me” dresses, from the “Do Me” video. “These girls walking in their ‘Do Me’ dresses!”

Being that you were around nine years old when you went to see New Edition, was that a situation where a parent dropped you off, or was there a chaperone with you?

I remember there was a handful of us, and there was supervision. I was the young one in the group, for sure, but I was also paying the most attention because I was totally into everything that they were doing, and musically speaking I was into the show.

We got to see them get off their tour bus. It was like, “Oh my God, there they are!” So yeah, I love me some Bell Biv DeVoe.



Madonna

Madonna. Coming from Michigan, she was a Michigan treasure, so there’s always been love, and respect, for Madonna getting out of the D.

I really fell in love with Madonna when she crossed over from the really poppy stuff.

Actually, true story, people always ask me, “How’d you get into the business?” The truth is around that same time, age 9 or 10, I entered into a local back to school fashion show contest down at my local mall, and I got picked. I was one of a few dozen locals they picked for this fashion show, and the song that I had to do my runway routine to was “Material Girl.”

It was the summer that record came out, so I think damned near the whole show was done to “Like A Virgin,” “Material Girl” … but I definitely remember walking down a catwalk to “Material Girl.” I was the little boy, some lady’s little kid, or something, and she was in a material world.

I’m sure there was some mortified mom who didn’t know her daughter was going to come out to “Like A Virgin.”

Totally.

But when Madonna crossed over and did “Justify My Love,” the track that Lenny Kravitz produced, that was just really oooh, this is kind of interesting.

And of course there was “Vogue.”

I remember when “Vogue” came out it was the same summer we got one of those big ass 52 inch TVs that was bigger than a refrigerator. It still had the tube, so it had the back. Oh my God they were huge, it was just silly, so we had one of those, but the picture was incredible, and the sound was amazing, so between “Vogue,” and Janet Jackson’s “Love Will Never Do (Without You),” I think I was 13, or 14, I didn’t leave my living room.

Shortly thereafter “If” came out from Janet.

Oh right. It was over. It wasn’t a matter of if, it was when. {laughs}

When I got down to Florida, and did the whole Mickey Mouse Club thing, I think we were all old enough to slip in to see (Madonna’s) Truth or Dare when it came out. So all we pretty much did backstage, in the dressing rooms on the Mickey Mouse Club, was play truth or dare, and it got out of hand in some cases.

A couple years later when Ryan Gosling, Christina (Aguilera), and Justin (Timberlake), and those guys joined the cast, they asked all the producers, “What are some of the things the other kids do?” “Well, they do a lot of truth or dare.” They were like ooooh! So now you got Britney (Spears) and Christina doing truth or dare shit in the greenrooms and it was like OK kids, time to go home now.

Is there any story you can tell that won’t get anyone in trouble, or arrested?

No. It’s all incriminating.

But there’s plenty of Madonna out there, that when I see, or hear, the stuff come on it’s like you know … obviously I think she’s one of the iconic artists of our time. Her art was reinvention, and for someone who never professed to be the best singer, or the voice of a generation, she was definitely the icon of a generation, of a few generations. People like her, and Radiohead, and Beck, and artists like Bjork, every time they step up to the plate you're never quite sure what you’re gonna get, but you know it’s gonna be innovative and interesting, so I’ve always appreciated Madonna.



Led Zeppelin

Led Zeppelin was the beginning, for me. I had a copy of Led Zeppelin II on vinyl, and the label had been sort of peeled off, so I didn’t know what was on this record. Somebody had told me it was a KISS record. I was 6 or 7 years old. I put it on, and I remember hearing “Whole Lotta Love,” and imagining that was KISS, and that drum solo where it breaks down, all these crazy noises, I’m picturing Gene Simmons breathing fire, and Peter Criss on this huge drum kit. I used to think that Led Zeppelin was KISS.

As far as I recall, that was the very first record I ever dropped the needle on, and it just blew my hair back. I listened to it so many times, to all the little different things.

I came up in a garage band when I was 12 years old, my first paying gig, I was in sixth grade, and our opening song, pretty much to every show, was “Rock and Roll” off of Led Zeppelin IV. That was our jam. We also played “Stairway to Heaven,” eventually we played “The Ocean,” we played “Black Dog.” Our band was damned near a Zeppelin tribute band.

A sixth grade Zeppelin tribute band is a very interesting concept.

Right. I was in sixth grade, the rest of the guys, I think, were in seventh. By the time I was a freshman in high school our band was pretty solid.

You had three or four years building up to it.

Of that prime time, before life, and bills, and things. When all you had to do was your homework, and practice.

And maybe get a girlfriend.

That’s the other thing. I started playing music at 8, 9 years old, before chicks were even part of the equation, and then by the time chicks became part of the equation, me and my cousins, I grew up playing with them, we were like, we’re already ahead of the game! We were like, alright, alright!

But yeah, I think obviously there’s The Beatles. There’s music, and there’s The Beatles, and I think The Beatles will always have a pantheon unto themselves, but I think in terms of rock n roll, and the epitome of a rock band, of a rock n roll lead singer frontman, no one did it like Robert Plant, and no one pushed the envelope quite as far as Jimmy Page.

Also, in terms of drummers …

Bonham, there’s just a signature thing there that’s just incredible.

I also heard some John Paul Jones solo stuff some years back, and I couldn’t get over (the feeling of) oooohhh, that’s how much he’s bringing to the table. Especially on the records with all the organs and the strings, and the different instruments, that was all him. John Paul Jones was really big in developing their recorded sound, and live he was a badass bass player.


For more Tony Lucca check out tonylucca.com.

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Pop Shots – A Look at the #1 Songs of My Birthday
Monday, October 16, 2017

Welcome to your weekly dose of pop world musings. Being that yesterday was my birthday, I decided I wanted to do something special for this week’s Pop Shots. At first I was going to list my top five songs that have been #1 on October 15th, but as I went through all the Billboard Hot 100 charts from that special day I realized there were way more than five songs I wanted to talk about. With that in mind I came up with a new concept, and put together a list of every song that was #1 on my birthday, starting with the year I was born.

So after a little bit a research, and a whole lotta music being played, here is that list, complete with music video highlights! Of course, since this is Pop Shots you know everything is seasoned with a little bit of attitude.

The 1970s


Being that the only birthdays I had in the ‘70s were my actual day of birth, and my first birthday, I don’t have much of a ‘70s birthday playlist. While I was completely unaware of Exile, and their hit “Kiss You All Over,” before putting this column together, I think we can all agree Michael Jackson’s “Don’t Stop ’Til You Get Enough” is one heck of a soundtrack for a first birthday!

1978 Exile – Kiss You All Over
1979 Michael Jackson – Don’t Stop ’Til You Get Enough

The 1980s


The ‘80s were, by far, my best decade for birthday #1s, with some of the greatest songs of all-time being in the top spot on October 15th. The majority of these hits are songs I still crank up to this day (and I bet you do, too)! Queen, John Cougar Mellencamp, Bonnie Tyler, Whitesnake, and Janet Jackson are just some of the names in this incredible lineup. The only way this decade could’ve been better is if in 1985 I hadn’t missed out on having a-ha’s “Take On Me” at #1 on my birthday by just four days.

1980 Queen – Another One Bites The Dust
1981 Lionel Richie & Diana Ross – Endless Love
1982 John Cougar Mellencamp – Jack & Diane



1983 Bonnie Tyler – Total Eclipse of the Heart
1984 Stevie Wonder – I Just Called to Say I Love You
1985 Ready For The World – Oh Sheila
1986 Janet Jackson – When I Think of You
1987 Whitesnake – Here I Go Again



1988 UB40 – Red Red Wine
1989 Janet Jackson – Miss You Much

The 1990s


The ‘90s were a time when two names completely took over the #1 spot on my birthday – Mariah Carey, and Boyz II Men. Between the two of them, they had the top spot on the Billboard Hot 100 on my birthday six times during the decade, including five years in a row! Ironically, none of those times were for their duet, “One Sweet Day.”

1990 George Michael – Praying For Time
1991 Mariah Carey – Emotions
1992 Boyz II Men – End of the Road
1993 Mariah Carey – Dreamlover
1994 Boyz II Men – I’ll Make Love to You
1995 Mariah Carey – Fantasy



1996 Los Del Rio – Macarena
1997 Elton John – Candle in the Wind 1997
1998 Monica – The First Night
1999 Mariah Carey w/ Jay-Z – Heartbreaker

The 2000s


For a decade that gave us some great music, the ‘00s didn’t exactly hook me up with birthday greatness. In fact, the decade saddled me with the original American Idol song (“A Moment Like This”), Soulja Boy’s “Crank That,” and Black Eyed Peas’ “I Gotta Feeling.” Oh well, at least in 2000 Christina Aguilera was inviting me to “Come On Over,” and in 2006 I was able to bring “SexyBack.”

2000 Christina Aguilera – Come On Over
2001 Alicia Keys – Fallin’
2002 Kelly Clarkson – A Moment Like This
2003 Beyonce w/ Sean Paul – Baby Boy
2004 Ciara w/ Petey Pablo – Goodies
2005 Kanye West w/ Jamie Foxx – Gold Digger
2006 Justin Timberlake – SexyBack



2007 Soulja Boy – Crank That (Soulja Boy)
2008 T.I. – Whatever You Like
2009 Black Eyed Peas – I Gotta Feeling

The 2010s


I’d say the jury’s still out on the current decade when it comes to my birthday #1s, but I have to face facts, even with two years of potential greatness left, any decade that sticks me with The Chainsmokers, and Meghan Trainor, is gonna take a miracle to save. I guess I can take solace in the fun bit of trivia that in 2012 an Adam was at #1 on my birthday. That’s some serious Adam power, yo!

2010 Bruno Mars – Just The Way You Are
2011 Adele – Someone Like You
2012 Maroon 5 – One More Night
2013 Lorde – Royals



2014 Meghan Trainor – All About That Bass
2015 The Weeknd – The Hills
2016 The Chainsmokers w/ Halsey – Closer
2017 Cardi B – Bodak Yellow (Money Moves)

And with that, my time is up for the week, but I'll be back next week with more shots on all things pop.

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Vid Pick: UZOO – Double O Flow
Friday, October 13, 2017

UZOO is a crew that has steadily been taking over the Connecticut hip-hop scene over the past few years, and after taking a listen to their songs, it’s pretty obvious as to why.

With a Wu-Tang-like variety of styles, flows, and personalities – as well as roster size – each verse provides something different, making UZOO’s songs feel like a batting lineup where everyone is an all-star you can’t wait to see come up to the plate.

With UZOO having recently released a video for their single “Double O Flow,” I caught up with UZOO member Joey Batts – a Connecticut hip-hop legend in his own right – to find out more about the song, the video, and how such a diverse array of artists work so well together as a crew.

If “Double O Flow” is the first UZOO track someone hears, what makes it a perfect introduction to the crew?

I like the style of "Double O Flow.”

This is the first UZOO track produced by Hologram, and he brings a very unique style to the ZOO.

(When it comes to our production) Rudy, our main guy, comes from a strikingly different musical background. Alfredo is more of an old school sampling aficionado. Hologram, who is the producer of all Nu-Irth tracks (formerly Funk Gero), is just the master of this "style."

I think this track serves as an introduction to a bunch of lyrical rappers who enjoy working off of each other's energy. Sloth, Jaden, Criss, and, Ty do a marvelous job here.

How’d you come up with the concept for the video for “Double O Flow,” and how many trips to Spencer’s did you have to make for blacklights, and blacklight paint?

I have always wanted to do a blacklight video, and we wanted really bright colors in a fisheye lens, a la Busta Rhymes.

I went to Spencer's twice after asking Facebook for the best recommendation. My first time I purchased two broken light bulbs. Big ups to Spencer's.

Tell everyone about UZOO’s successful crowdfunding campaign, and the resultant album – The Youngest – that’s come from it.

We launched a Kickstarter campaign in the Spring of 2017 "needing" $6,000. We raised a little over $7,700.

Our friends, fans, and supporters really helped us make this album, and paid for some traveling expenses over the Summer, as well.

The Youngest was completed in August, and was released on September 19th.

How does a supergroup like UZOO exist without egos? How is it that you don’t have arguments over who’s on more tracks, who’s featured more prominently, etc.?

I think that UZOO exists, and works, while dealing with 10+ individual egos. I wouldn't say that we exist "without egos." That would be false. If anything, we have learned to work with one another, and we've figured out our strengths, and comfortability, within the group.

Some guys naturally want to work with others, and some are trying to push the envelop, and develop brand new ideas, and sounds.

We've never had arguments over who gets what beat/song, or verse.

We’ve always pushed one another to write better, and raise the energy, and most of the time, whoever gets to something first is the one who gets to drop a verse.

That rhymed. I didn't even plan it that way.

For more UZOO check them out at uzoocrew.com.

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NYC Scene Report – Dounia, Kiri T, & more
Wednesday, October 11, 2017

This week’s NYC Scene Report features R&B artist Dounia getting her “Shyne” on, a pop gem from Kiri T, the “tender pop” of Strawberry Runners, and a drag queen inspire rock song from Native Sun.

* If you’ve been diggin’ the self-love, and positive vibes, of artists like Alessia Cara, NYC’s indie R&B scene has a new name to add to your playlist – Dounia.

At only 19 years old, Dounia is proving to be a confident, mature beyond her years, artist who is unafraid to be herself, most notably on her latest single, “Shyne” (which has nothing to do with the former Bad Boy rapper of the same name).

“Shyne” sees the Queens, by way of Morocco, artist singing about pursuing her dreams, and the expectations, along with the realities, of doing so. The highs, the lows, the fact that dreams take time – Dounia’s goals are lofty, and she’s clearly ready to put the work in.

Check out the video for “Shyne,” and vibe to this inspiring up and coming artist.


* After featuring her video for “Rearview Mirror” here last month, and seeing her live a few weeks ago, I have to say, I’m a fan of NYC pop artist Kiri T. Her latest single, “Better,” is another pop gem, and positions her as an artist on the verge of breaking through in a major way.

Kiri T describes the inspiration behind the song, saying, “I was in a relationship where this person only professed his love towards me when he's under influence. While he was very sweet and caring when he was high, he was emotionally abusive when sober.”

She adds that when it comes to the video for “Better,” “The lyrics are about all the destructive moments, and the bitter and sweet feelings I recalled from the experience, which we reflected in the overall aesthetic of the video. The blooming flowers, and burning petals, display how beauty can be destructive at the same time.”

Click play, and crank this one up.


* Strawberry Runners – the project of of indie songwriter Emi Night – will be releasing their debut EP, In The Garden, on October 20th, and it’s a release the band describes as “tender pop.”

This may make you wonder, what the heck is “tender pop?” Well, if you take traditional pop, slow it down a bit, and incorporate elements of singer-songwriter fare, you get tender pop.

To get a listen to some tender pop, click play on Strawberry Runners’ “Brother.” I promise it doesn’t include Hulk Hogan yelling “brother” at all. Although, if they ever decide to do a remix …


* On very rare occasions a song’s description can be so interesting that I’m immediately all in on wanting to give it a listen. Such was the case with Brooklyn-based rock band Native Sun’s latest single, “Sister.”

The band explained the inspiration for the song, saying, “‘Sister’ tells the story of the drag queens that used to take over Don Pedro’s on Monday nights and create the most genuine and bold performance art I’d seen in my life. I was living around the corner from the bar, as the song says. It simply serves the purpose of capturing a time and place, what I would see, and the diverse characters that would appear throughout the night.”

Native Sun added “Sister” – which will be on the band’s debut EP, Songs Born From Love and Hate, due out October 20th – is, “Dedicated to the eternal creatures of the night searching for the world's love and acceptance.”

Give this awesome rock song a spin!


For more of the best of NYC’s indie music scene, come back next Wednesday, and check out the archives for previous columns.

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