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TO CALL THE Year in Music 2000 uneventful would be a blind misstatement, or maybe a hopeful one. Who wouldn't like to forget the two-headed… Continue reading
Seattle will forever be remembered in the annals of rock history as the city that launched the alternative rock movement. But analysis of sales figures… Continue reading
Smith & Mighty rebound from label problems to celebrate music's malleable globalism.
Recent signs—and the efforts of a few dedicated promoters—could mean more rock shows for young music fans.
After years of hassles, Mark Kozelek has his band and his career back on track.
Rusty Willoughby put Flop behind him with a solo debut.
The popular rock band signs an exclusive with the Seattle online retailer.
With Britain safely conquered, Travis travels back to the US for another stab at stardom.
Start building the statue — Edgar Martinez has become the face of Seattle. And he's hitting damn well, too.
Our predictions for what you'll be grumbling about this year:
The Go-Betweens are bigger now than they were during their '80s heyday.
With radio gravitating to the Internet, the old way of doing business appears to be doomed.
Foreign Legion challenge narrow-minded hip-hop.
ARO.space gets new owners; high-tech company Encoding.com gets a new name.
As Internet music companies struggle, Andrew Rasiej's Digital Club Network keeps the faith.
RealNetworks' Larry Jacobson winds up and delivers a pitch: subscription fees for baseball Webcasts.
In the technologically advancing world of recording, Steve Fisk remains a purist.
City Attorney Mark Sidran and the music community work on a groove.
A video documentary reveals how Nirvana exposed the generation gap at America's largest record club.
MP3 threatens to do to the Warner Bros. of the world what the PC did to IBM.