Marsbar Playlist ~ 3-7-2021

March 7, 2021

bigmars1David Marsden streaming live via the Internet. Join the fun and get some interesting (and always entertaining) information at the forum on Marsden Global.

Be sure to catch David and an eclectic collection of guest DJs streaming 24/7 on NYTheSpirit.com. Experience music unique to David Marsden and his tenure at CFNY-FM–music that defines not only an era, but a lifetime.

Typically, David presents a live show from 8PM until midnight on Saturday and Sunday nights; but, you just never know when he’ll pop in during the week.

Here’s the complete list, thanks to ever vigilant post-10PM assistance from JerusalemSlim:
~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~
69 Eyes – Gothic Girl
Albert King & Stevie Ray Vaughan – Blues At Sunrise (live)
Al Kooper – Eleanor Rigby
B.B. Gabor – Moscow Drug Club
Billie Holiday – Lady SIngs The Blues
Bobby “Blue” Bland – Ain’t Nobody’s Business
Bruce Springsteen – I’m On Fire (live) x 2
Cake – Sheep Go To Heaven
Cliff Edwards – When You Wish Upon A Star (excerpt)
Colin James – Why’d You Lie
Conjure One feat. Poe – Center Of The Sun (Chilled Out Remix)
Daft Punk – The Game Of Love
Dave Brubeck Quartet featuring Jimmy Rushing – Blues In The Dark
David Bowie – Changes
David Vaters – Brothers Of Mine
Dee Long – Good Night Universe
Dr. John – Such A Night (from Trippin’ Live)
Eric Clapton – Same Old Blues (live)
Hooverphonic – Wake Up
Iggy Pop – Real Wild Child (Wild One extended)
John Martyn – Sunshine’s Better (Talvin Singh remix)
Joseph Herbst feat. Dasan Ahanu – Momma Nature
Kate Bush – The Dreaming
k.d. lang – Skylark
KLF feat. Tammy Wynette – Justified & Ancient (extended)
Kris Kristofferson feat. Steve Earle – Sunday Morning Coming Down
Ladysmith Black Mambazo – Swing Low, Sweet Chariot
Meat Puppets – Backwater
Moms Mabley – Abraham, Martin & John
Motels – Suddenly Last Summer
Nina Simone – Just Like A Woman
Phil Lynott – Solo In Soho
Pink Floyd – Coming Back To Life
Pink Floyd – Shine On You Crazy Diamond (Parts I-V)
Rob Stuart – A Beautiful Thing
Roderick Falconer – Mr. Radio
Rod Stewart – Country Comfort
Simply Red – Holding Back The Years (DMC Remix)
Sinead O’Connor – Nothing Compares 2 U
Specials – The Lunatics
Stranglers – Always The Sun (Hot mix)
Supertramp – Cannonball
Tom Waits – Tom Traubert’s Blues (Four Sheets to the Wind in Copenhagen)
Underworld – Nylon Strung
Willie Nelson & Mavis Staples – Grandma’s Hands
~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~

Marsbar Playlist ~ 3-6-2021

March 6, 2021

bigmars1David Marsden streaming live via the Internet. Join the fun and get some interesting (and always entertaining) information at the forum on Marsden Global.

Be sure to catch David and an eclectic collection of guest DJs streaming 24/7 on NYTheSpirit.com. Experience music unique to David Marsden and his tenure at CFNY-FM–music that defines not only an era, but a lifetime.

Typically, David presents a live show from 8PM until midnight on Saturday and Sunday nights; but, you just never know when he’ll pop in during the week.

Here’s the complete list, thanks to ever-cheerful late night assistance from TheBarron:
~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~
Arcade Fire – We Exist
Argent – Hold Your Head Up
Big Audio Dynamite – The Bottom Line (12″ remix)
Boomtown Rats – Diamond Smiles
Brandon Flowers – I Can Change
Church Of Trees feat. Carole Pope – World’s A Bitch (Rob Preuss mix)
Cure – Wrong Number
Daft Punk – Around The World
Damned – Eloise
Dee Long – Good Night Universe
Earons – Land Of Hunger
Elsiane – Prosaic
Gazebo – I Like Chopin
Grace Jones – Nipple To The Bottle
Happy Mondays – Hallelujah
Isaac Hayes – Walk On By
John Stewart – Daydream Believer
Jordan John – George & Sylvester (The Funky Nation)
Moody Blues feat. The New World Philharmonic Orchestra – Talking Out Of Turn
New Order – The Perfect Kiss
New Wolves – Influencer
Parachute Club – Rise Up
Peter Gabriel – Games Without Frontiers (Massive/DB mix)
Phil Lynott – Yellow Pearl (First 7” Remix)
Pink Floyd – Run Like Hell
Pink Floyd – Stop
Pink Floyd – The Trial
Pink Floyd – Waiting For The Worms
Prodigy feat. Pop Will Eat Itself – Their Law
Richard O’Brien & The Rocky Horror Cast – Time Warp
Richard Wright – Night Of A Thousand Furry Toys
Rob Stuart – A Beautiful Thing
Robbie Robertson – Somewhere Down The Crazy River
Roderick Falconer – Play It Again
Roger Waters feat. P.P. Arnold – Perfect Sense (Pt. I & II) (From In The Flesh)
Roxy Music – Dance Away
Scissor Sisters – Lovers In The Backseat
SLAVE To The SQUAREwave – Headphones
SLAVE To The SQUAREwave – Stereo Orthophonic High Fidelity Victrolis
Sly & The Family Stone – Family Affair
Small Faces – Itchycoo Park
Sound Of Contact – Pale Blue Dot
Steve Hartley/Sarah Brightman – The Phantom Of The Opera
Strawbs – Queen Of Dreams
T. Rex – Ballrooms Of Mars
Temptations – Papa Was A Rolling Stone
Tim Curry – Paradise Garage
Yazoo – Situation (12″ remix)
~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~

Marsbar Playlist ~ 2-28-2021

February 28, 2021

bigmars1David Marsden streaming live via the Internet. Join the fun and get some interesting (and always entertaining) information at the forum on Marsden Global.

Be sure to catch David and an eclectic collection of guest DJs streaming 24/7 on NYTheSpirit.com. Experience music unique to David Marsden and his tenure at CFNY-FM–music that defines not only an era, but a lifetime.

Typically, David presents a live show from 8PM until midnight on Saturday and Sunday nights; but, you just never know when he’ll pop in during the week.

Here’s the complete list from yours truly.
~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~
54-40 – Dream We Spoke Of
Al Stewart – Lord Grenville
Albert King & Stevie Ray Vaughan – Match Box Blues
Alison Moyet – All Cried Out
Beth Hart & Joe Bonamassa – I’ll Take Care Of You
Bonzo Dog Doo Dah Band – I’m The Urban Spaceman
Boomtown Rats – Wind Chill Factor (Minus Zero)
Dee Long – Good Night Universe
Delaney & Bonnie – Never Ending Song Of Love
Donovan – Hurdy Gurdy Man
Etta James & B.B. King – There’s Something On Your Mind
Flash & The Pan – Down Among The Dead Men
Garfield – Play It Again Boys
George Rondina & Imagination Machine – Still In The Silence (Rob Stuart extended mix)
Goddo – Under My Hat (Eddie Kramer Remix)
Golden Earring – Radar Love
Grace Jones – Slave To The Rhythm (Hot Blooded version)
Jerry Harrison – Man With A Gun
Jimi Hendrix Experience – The Wind Cries Mary
Lou Reed & Suzanne Vega – Walk On The Wild Side & Tom’s Diner (Ben Liebrand Remix)
Lyle Lovett & Al Green – Funny How Time Slips Away
Lynyrd Skynyrd – That Smell
Monty Python – Always Look On The Bright Side Of Life
Moody Blues – Are You Sitting Comfortably
Passport – Stormy Monday Blues
Patsy Cline – Crazy
Payolas/Carol Pope – Never Said I Love You
Pink Floyd – Breathe (In The Air)
Pink Floyd – On The Run
Pink Floyd – Time
Powder Blues Band – Hear that Guitar Ring
Procol Harum – A Salty Dog
Queen – These Are The Days Of Our Lives
Rare Bird – Sympathy
Ray Charles – Georgia On My Mind
Rob Stuart – A Beautiful Thing
Roy Orbison – You Got It
Simple Minds – Love Song
Simply Red – So Beautiful
Simply Red – A Song For You (Live from Beacon Theatre)
SLAVE To The SQUAREwave – Starrs
Steve Goodman – City Of New Orleans
T. Rex – The Slider
Taj Mahal – You Don’t Miss Your Water (‘Til Your Well Runs Dry)
Toni Childs – The Dead Are Dancing
Tony Joe White – The Gospel Singer
Van Morrison & Mavis Staples – If I Ever Needed Someone
War On Drugs – Thinking Of A Place
Youngbloods – Get Together
~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~

80s (and sometimes 20s) Music Rules ~ Criminally Underrated Artists/Bands ~ The Return of Boys’ Entrance/Tim Cain

Nearly 18 months ago, I had the sublime pleasure of interviewing Tim Cain from the band Boys’ Entrance. I had gotten to know Tim’s music through David Marsden’s internet stream, NYTheSpirit.com. The interview led to a fast friendship between Tim, his husband Bill, and me. Taking advantage of living just three hours apart in the fabulous state of Florida, we met up in Mt. Dora a month after the initial interview to view the Bowie/Sottsass Exhibit at the Modernism Museum in Mt. Dora FL and enjoyed each other’s company and the breathtaking exhibit to the max.

Recently, I had a nice phone chat with Tim and he filled me in on his latest efforts, including revisiting the Boys’ Entrance first album Exit or Entrance. Because the album turns 30 years old this year, Tim felt it was a time for a bit of a facelift. He carefully re-mastered the tracks, breathing new life into them. The result: He took something that was a stunning freshman effort to begin with and made it even more outstanding.

Tim Cain (1991)

Listening to Exit or Entrance, it’s impossible to discern that these timeless tracks are three decades old. The lyrics are relevant, the arrangements are gorgeous, and the music is just as fresh and engaging as if it was recorded last week. Tim’s voice is a lush alto that draws the listener in and captivates the soul. It’s no wonder that Boys’ Entrance has earned the accolades of the music industry, and very confusing (for me and for many others) as to why they haven’t earned the public recognition they deserve. But, that seems to be an all-too-common and sad theme for the artists I promote here on Rave and Roll.

In the meantime, here’s a chance to become either acquainted for the first time or perhaps reacquainted with Tim Cain and Boys’ Entrance. Definitely take the time to experience Exit or Entrance because I guarantee you’ll find this classic collection of tracks to be satisfying, riveting, and deftly ageless. Bravo and well done, Tim!

*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*

Tim (left) and Casey Alexander

Missparker: The very beginning of this journey started with an AIDS benefit in San Francisco circa 1991. What happened next?

Tim Cain: It did. My dearly departed friend Casey Alexander was creating an AIDS benefit in City Hall in San Francisco and he needed help.  I had worked with him as a display artist in 1987 at Silvestri Importers. I was based in Chicago and flew to Merchandise Marts around the country to do display work and I met him in the San Francisco showroom. The moment we met, we looked at each other and KNEW we had known each other in earlier lifetimes. It happened twice to me while I was working at Silvestri—which is just bizarre—but Casey looked at me, and I at him, and we both thought, “Oh, it’s YOU!” We picked up our conversation where it had left off in another time. I left Silvestri, but when Casey called, I came running.

While I was in SF, I looked up my old friend from college, Jon Ginoli. We had a complicated friendship. He first met me when I was dating another DJ at the college radio station, WPGU in Urbana, IL. I was the first Out Gay musician he knew of. Jon was the Program Director at WPGU, and they featured some of my songs on the station.

Jon Ginoli

At one point I fell out with my boyfriend, and Jon and I went to see Ultravox in concert. Afterward, he came back to my place. We saw each other for a short time. But it didn’t end there. Jon and I both worked at record stores. Eventually we both worked at Discount Records as managers. He started spinning New Wave dance music at The Bar, a local gay bar, and I was the DJ and music programmer at the Moonlighter. Jon moved to SF, and I thought it would be nice to reconnect.

Jon had been in a notable band called the Outnumbered. But he had just recorded demos for a new band that he called Pansy Division. He played me the demos and sang songs, accompanying himself on acoustic guitar. I howled with laughter—which he took very well. The songs were in fact funny. He intended that. But it was the utter shock I experienced at hearing baldly QUEER lyrics, not shielded behind neutral pronouns. He wrote odes to cocks, sucking, f*cking! He had opened new territory. I came back to Chicago with a new mission.

Original inspiration for Boys’ Entrance

Then, one day I drove down Belmont in Chicago and passed a school.  Back in the day, they carved in stone, “Girls Entrance” and “BOYS ENTRANCE.” I almost wrecked my car. I knew that should be the name of my own Queer band.

Missparker: You were a music major in college, giving you an excellent and solid background. You also had a major set-back that would have discouraged anyone else from pursuing music. Can you talk a bit about that?

Tim Cain: In 1977, I had a car accident. I was driving my sister to school, and was T-boned by a semi, smashing my side of the car into the middle of the car. I sustained broken ribs and collar bone, and a concussion. I had amnesia for a year and a half. I was at the time a music major, and returned to piano class with no knowledge of what sheet music was. I dropped out. Forty years later, I was experiencing neuropathy and an MRI showed I have two areas of scarring in my brain. This I can only assume was from the car accident.

Ensoniq VFX

Missparker: What prompted you to buy your first synth and who were your influences?

Tim Cain: Well, Art Rock, and New Wave were my thing:  Beatles, Bowie, Stones, Devo, Cars, Eurythmics, Depeche Mode, Ramones—and now it was Nirvana and the Pixies that were in my sights. All of these are in the mix of the first Boys’ Entrance album. As for the synth, I was in a music store, and found the Ensoniq VFX—at the time, a sequencer with the most powerful computer in a synth available. It had onboard samples of other venerable synths, as well as acoustic instruments. It was not only the analog synth sounds, but the natural piano and bass that sold me on it.

 

Missparker: Tell us about the studio where the original recording and mixing took place.

Tom Mohbat (recent)

Tim Cain: I came upon Bad Dog Recording Studio in Chicago by accident. I don’t recall how. I was thrilled by the LIVE sound of the main room that was 30 feet tall, with plaster walls. The echo in that room was astounding, and I instantly saw the possibilities. Tom Mohbat was the studio owner and engineer.  He was very handsome, which didn’t hurt either. Sadly, he was married at the time and unavailable. He was straight, but very welcoming. He made me feel at ease. He understood somehow that I was doing something very personal and he nurtured it/me.

MissParker: Who were some of the key players on the tracks back then?

Tim Cain: It’s mostly me. I recorded the synth tracks at home and brought finished pieces to the studio to download. I added vocals, and piles of backing vocals—exploring the range of expression I had only dreamt of in earlier bands. I played rhythm guitar, and even a lead guitar part on one song. But I needed help on a few tracks. Tom brought in a fellow, whose name I don’t recall, to play a “blues” solo on “Light In The Darkness.” I met a guitarist named Glass, who loved the same bands as me, and who played using an Ebow to imitate Robert Fripp’s sound. And he played on “Yellow Sun,” and “Your Secret Fear.” A well-known jazz saxophonist, Pat Mallinger also played on “Yellow Sun.” And, a woman named Miriam played Gospel piano on “Your Secret Fear.” I don’t have a detailed list of credits, as they were lost over these 30 years. My apologies to the musicians.

Tim Cain recording (circa 1991)

Missparker: What was first and foremost in your mind as your goal while you were originally putting this great collection together?

Tim Cain: I had never played keyboard in my bands. I couldn’t recall how to play due to the accident.  I somehow channeled the music through my subconscious. I recall once being in a music store in my college years and standing at a Yamaha synth. I raised my hands and went into a trance, letting the music pour through me. It was as though the synth was playing me. When I finished, I looked up and everyone in the store was looking at me, and one woman yelled, “Don’t Stop!” The Ensoniq spoke through me, too. The songs played me. I recorded them on the sequencer-freed from my inability to replicate them. I layered sound as a painter layers pigment. The synth captured it all. I was only at the beginning of finding my Queer voice. The songs capture glimpses of my gay life at the time.

Original cassette artwork (1991)

Missparker: You shared with me what the actual first release of Exit or Entrance was like. Can you describe that experience for us?

Tim Cain: It was an art project, top to bottom. I had 100 cassettes duplicated. I then handmade each cover using photographs of me dressed in a black bag, à la Martha Graham. I then lifted the image using a decoupage technique which allowed me to stretch the image and distort the image to my liking. I applied the transparency to crinkling tin foil, and then applied a clear colored plastic to the image to preserve it. I don’t own any of these covers today.  I know one is with Tom Mohbat in his studio to this day, though.

Missparker: Did you promote Exit or Entrance with live shows? If so, what types of venues did you play and were you as glam then as you are now?

Tim and Tom recording (1991)

Tim Cain: I did not.  There was no band for three years. The cassettes were distributed and then I moved forward recording with Tom at Bad Dog. We recorded an EP called the “Ballad of Freddie Mercury” after Freddie passed. Then we started in on the second album, “In Through The Out Door,” during which time I started to solidify the first LIVE version of Boys’ Entrance with Cie Fletcher on lead guitar and Mike Ferro on Rhythm guitar. Our first live show was in Lincoln Park, 1993 I think, for Gay Pride.  I wore a polyester floral sundress, à la Kurt Cobain.

Missparker: Fast-forward 30 years later. How has technology changed the way you record and release your music?

Tim Cain: Oh my goodness! First of all, this record release would not have been possible were it not for the Internet. It allowed me to send the music to Tom Mohbat, who now lives in Hawaii and it also allows me to place it on Bandcamp, and other digital services to be heard the world over.

Missparker: Did COVID play a part in your decision to re-master and rerelease Exit or Entrance? Or was it strictly because of its anniversary?

Tim Cain: As you know, I got Covid at a Boys’ Entrance show on November 14th.  I literally got a fever after I left the stage.  It was very scary. I thought I was going to die because I had been having premonitions before the event.  I was convinced something bad was going to happen and I would never record again.  I posted an email to fans on Reverbnation.com/boysentrance that sounded pretty dire.  It alarmed Mike Ferro, and Tom Mohbat, whom I was unaware was a fan on Reverbnation.  They both reached out to me to support me.  I started chatting with Tom, reminiscing about recording together. We talked about me getting better and finding a way to record together again. Then I realized we were coming up on the 30th anniversary of our first record and asked him to re-master it.  The result is amazing. It’s also the beginning of our work re-mastering all the early Boys’ Entrance recordings. More music will follow.

Tim Cain recording (circa 1991)

Missparker: Prior to Boys’ Entrance, you shared with me that you were in a group called Talltrees. You also told a hair-raising story about a studio and an exorcism. Please dish the details!

Tim Cain: I asked Tom what he remembered most about recording the first album and he said it was my having an exorcist come into the studio to smudge the space with incense and bar “negative influence.” All true.  I had a dear friend who was a priest, and he was in the last class of priests to be trained as exorcists. I felt this extraordinary step was necessary due to the last experience I had prior to the Bad Dog sessions.

Original cassette artwork (1991)

I was recording a song called, “Read My Heart” under the band name Talltrees in Urbana, IL. I don’t recall the studio name. This would be about 1984. I had a guitarist named Keith Harden in to play, and he was recording an ostinato passage in the studio. I was in the control room with the engineer, Adam. Adam’s back was to me.  Keith played his part which was beautiful. We also heard a demonic choir—very operatic bass voices.  Keith ended his part and there was silence.  Keith asked, “Did you get that?”  I said, “Yes, hang on a second.” I said, “Adam, what did you hear?” Adam turned around slowly and was white as a sheet. “Voices.” I said to Keith, “Please come in and listen with us.”  Keith came in the control room, and the tape was played back and the voices were on the tape.  The three of us were freaked out. I then “heard” a voice that let me know that this was the deal…this was the “crossroads” moment for me. It was even more ironic given that the song is a plea to God for protection.  I began praying to God for protection. I had to make a decision.

We discussed what could be causing the voices—harmonics? Vibrations? We had no explanation except the obvious one. I asked if Adam thought the voices would remain if we recorded it again?  He had no idea. We only had the one track available to record on, so we didn’t have the luxury of keeping the first track.  I made my decision while praying, “God, if this is of you, let the voices stay. If it is not, make them go away.”  Keith re-recorded his part, and the voices left. This is why I began my Boys’ Entrance career with an exorcist.

Tim Cain (circa 1991)

Missparker: Since our last interview a year and a half ago, you’ve released a collection of David Bowie covers. We’ve talked about this, and I’m going to say it publicly—I was a little apprehensive about hearing your versions of Bowie songs because I’m a bit of a “Bowie covers snob,” to put it mildly. However, and you witnessed my sincere and spontaneous reaction firsthand, when you cued up the first cover, I was literally blown away, and remained so for the entire collection. How much courage did that take and how have your Bowie covers been received?

Tim Cain: Well, Boys’ Entrance was always a band that performed originals. As such, you are always facing audiences who are unfamiliar with your music. That is very difficult. I sang “Rebel, Rebel” and “Fashion” back in the 80’s in Talltrees. It was always a positive experience because people always told me I sounded like Bowie.

Tim Cain and Billy Ramsey in front of the Boys’ Entrance inspiration

After I met my husband Billy Ramsey, he would take me to a local restaurant that had karaoke.  I would sing China Girl and it always got an ovation.  So that was the beginning of me feeling like I could do it.  Billy is the bassist in Boys’ Entrance, as well. So, we started talking about incorporating more Bowie in our shows.  I had a realization that “Boys” sounded similar to “Bowie’s.”  So we created an alter-ego for the band called Bowie’s Entrance to perform Glam Rock classics.

These songs are songs that were influenced by Bowie’s world-view. I created synth treatments for the songs, and the band did the rest. Keith Otten is an amazing guitarist. He convinced me that I didn’t have to play guitar now. He would be able to handle the guitar, which allowed me to perform and entertain. So the Glam factor of our shows went way up.  Billy plays acoustic guitar and bass and our drummer is nationally known and loved—John Spinelli.  John has four patents on drums and owns his own drum company called Spinelli Drums.  He makes drums for national acts and they are amazing. I am essentially fronting a power trio.  Their sound is very powerful.

We recorded “Boys’ Entrance Presents Bowie’s Entrance Vol. 1 & 2,” 12 songs in 5 hours, LIVE in Blacktoe Studio. Nobody does that, but we did, and the record captures the energy of our stage shows and the sound of the band.

Missparker: COVID has forced musicians to be flexible and creative when delivering music to their fans. On that note, you’ve got something truly exciting and magical planned for the month of May. What can you share with us?

Tim Cain: We will be headlining at our home base, the VFW Post 39 in St. Petersburg, HOPEFEST—an outdoor COVID concert with 6 punk bands. It’s being put together by Jim Pacifico of the band Fear the Spider. We played our last show with them at the Post, and I love their “Iggy energy.”

Missparker: As always, it was such a pleasure to talk with you and get the inside scoop on what’s happening with you and Boys’ Entrance. I look forward to visiting with you and Bill up close and personal once restrictions have ended and there’s some semblance of “normal” life again.

Be sure to check out Boys’ Entrance and support their music:

www.boysentrance.com

www.reverbnation.com/boysentrance

https://boysentrance.bandcamp.com

*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*

Boys’ Entrance ~ Ziggy Stardust

 

Boys’ Entrance ~ “Heroes”

 

Marsbar Playlist ~ 2-27-2021

February 27, 2021

bigmars1David Marsden streaming live via the Internet. Join the fun and get some interesting (and always entertaining) information at the forum on Marsden Global.

Be sure to catch David and an eclectic collection of guest DJs streaming 24/7 on NYTheSpirit.com. Experience music unique to David Marsden and his tenure at CFNY-FM–music that defines not only an era, but a lifetime.

Typically, David presents a live show from 8PM until midnight on Saturday and Sunday nights; but, you just never know when he’ll pop in during the week.

Here’s the complete list, thanks to the combined late night efforts of JerusalemSlim and TheBarron:
~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~
Aaron Neville feat. Mavis Staples – Respect Yourself
Art of Noise feat. Max Headroom – Paranoimia (12″ mix)
Brandon Flowers – I Can Change
Concrete Blonde – Bloodletting (The Vampire Song)
Cure – Pictures Of You (12″ mix)
Dandy Warhols – We Used To Be Friends
David Gilmour – Where We Start
Dee Long – Good Night Universe
Deep Purple – Help!
Delerium – A Poem For Byzantium
Earons – Land Of Hunger
Elliott Murphy – Anastasia
Fats Domino – Blueberry Hill
Flash & The Pan – Down Among The Dead Men
Gang Of Four – I Love A Man In A Uniform
Gary Numan – Are Friends Electric?
George Rondina/Imagination Machine – Still In The Silence (Rob Stuart extended mix)
Hedwig & The Angry Inch – The Origin Of Love
Holly Johnson – Ascension
Intaferon – Get Out Of London
Killing Joke – Love Like Blood
Long John Baldry – A Thrill’s A Thrill
M/A/R/R/S & Michael Jackson – Pump Up The Volume/Bad (Ben Liebrand/DMC mash-up)
Madness – Michael Caine
Moev – Open Mind
Moody Blues – I Know You’re Out There Somewhere
Murray Head – Losing You (live)
Nightwish – Sleeping Sun
Patti Smith Group – Dancing Barefoot
Pet Shop Boys – Suburbia (extended)
Raiders – Indian Reservation (The Lament of the Cherokee Reservation Indian)
Rob Stuart – A Beautiful Thing
Shirley Bassey – Goldfinger (Propellerheads remix)
Simply Red – Money’s Too Tight To Mention (The Cutback Mix)
SLAVE To The SQUAREwave – Blue Monday
SLAVE To The SQUAREwave – Loss For Words
Talking Heads – Take Me To The River (live)
10cc – I’m Not In Love
Thermodynamics – Future Noise (Tomorrowland Cut)
Tim Curry – I Do The Rock
Ultravox – Brilliant (12″ mix)
Vladymir Rogov – Bring On The Dancing Girls
Wallflowers – One Headlight
War On Drugs – Pain
~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~

Marsbar Playlist ~ 2-21-2021

February 21, 2021

bigmars1David Marsden streaming live via the Internet. Join the fun and get some interesting (and always entertaining) information at the forum on Marsden Global.

Be sure to catch David and an eclectic collection of guest DJs streaming 24/7 on NYTheSpirit.com. Experience music unique to David Marsden and his tenure at CFNY-FM–music that defines not only an era, but a lifetime.

Typically, David presents a live show from 8PM until midnight on Saturday and Sunday nights; but, you just never know when he’ll pop in during the week.

Here’s the complete list:
~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~
Al Stewart – Roads To Moscow (Live 1981)
Amy Winehouse – Love Is A Losing Game
B.B. King – Darlin’ What Happened
Beth Hart – Lay Your Hands On Me
Bob Seger & The Silver Bullet Band – Night Moves
Boomtown Rats – Back To Boomtown (the remix)
Carmen Twillie & Lebo M. – Circle Of Life
City Boy – Young Men Gone West
Cocteau Twins – Lazy Calm
Cure – Pictures Of You (extended remix)
David Gilmour – Out Of The Blue (live)
Dee Long – Good Night Universe
Dr. John – Moon River
Ella Fitzgerald & Louis Armstrong – Summertime
Etta James – At Last
Father John Misty – To R.
Freedom Or Death – Nobody Listens
Joe Cocker – Bye Bye Blackbird
Johnny Cash – Hurt
Kirsty MacColl – Walking Down Madison
Leonard Cohen – Dance Me To The End Of Love (live)
Mannish Boys – Blues For Michael Bloomfield
Midge Ure – The Man Who Sold The World
Moody Blues- Legend Of A Mind
Nick Cave – Cosmic Dancer
Paul Manchin – Gratification
Pavarotti & Friends – We Are The World
Peter Gabriel/Kate Bush – Don’t Give Up
Pink Floyd – Set The Controls For The Heart Of The Sun
Pink Project – Disco Project
Porcupine Tree – Glass Arm Shattering
Rob Stuart – A Beautiful Thing
Rod Stewart feat. Stevie Wonder – What A Wonderful World
Santana feat. Everlast – Put Your Lights On
Shawn Phillips – She Was Waiting For Her Mother At The Station In Torino
Simple Minds – I Travel (Utah Saints mix)
Stevie Ray Vaughan & Double Trouble – Riviera Paradise
Taj Mahal – Take A Giant Step
Terry Draper – Sunset On Mars
The The – Armageddon Days (Are Here Again)
Transvision Vamp – Velveteen
Tubes – Slipped My Disco
Van Morrison/Mavis Staples – If I Ever Needed Someone
Willie Nelson – It Gets Easier
~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~

Marsbar Playlist ~ 2-20-2021

February 20, 2021

bigmars1David Marsden streaming live via the Internet. Join the fun and get some interesting (and always entertaining) information at the forum on Marsden Global.

Be sure to catch David and an eclectic collection of guest DJs streaming 24/7 on NYTheSpirit.com. Experience music unique to David Marsden and his tenure at CFNY-FM–music that defines not only an era, but a lifetime.

Typically, David presents a live show from 8PM until midnight on Saturday and Sunday nights; but, you just never know when he’ll pop in during the week.

Here’s the complete list, thanks to a post-10PM helping hand from JerusalemSlim:
~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~
54-40 – Keep On Walking
Beloved – Sweet Harmony
Big Audio Dynamite – E=MC2
Black Uhuru – Youth Of Eglington
Bronski Beat – Smalltown Boy (12″ mix)
Clash – The Magnificent Seven
Dead Milkmen – Instant Club Hit (You’ll Dance To Anything)
Dee Long – Good Night Universe
Depeche Mode – Route 66 (Nile Rodgers mix)
Diodes – Catwalker
Dr. John – Such A Night (from Trippin’ Live)
Echo & The Bunnymen – The Killing Moon
Fools – Psycho Chicken
Frank Zappa – Don’t Eat The Yellow Snow
Front 242 – Masterhit (Part I – Masterblaster)
Genesis – The Musical Box
George And The Imagination Machine – Dancing On A Highwire (Rob Stuart’s Highly Wired remix)
Heaven 17 – Let Me Go (12″ mix)
Hooters – 500 Miles
Isley Brothers – Shout
Jags – Last Picture Show
Japan – Rhodesia
Jerry Lee Lewis feat. Jimmy Page – Rock And Roll
Kate Bush – Breathing
Lloyd Cole & The Commotions – Speedboat
Lou Reed & Suzanne Vega – Walk On The Wild Side & Tom’s Diner (Ben Liebrand Remix)
Modern Romance – Bring On The Funkateers
Nash The Slash – Dance After Curfew (DM Remix)
New Order – Bizarre Love Triangle (The Crystal Method’s CSII mix)
Pet Shop Boys – West End Girls (12″ mix)
Pink Floyd – Wish You Were Here (alternate mix feat. Stephane Grappelli)
Propaganda – Dr. Mabuse (12″ mix)
Rob Stuart – A Beautiful Thing
Rough Trade – Crime Of Passion
Santana feat. Rob Thomas – Smooth
Simply Red – Positively 4th Street
Status Quo – Rockin’ All Over The World
Talking Heads – And She Was
T. Rex – I Love To Boogie
Tubes – Boy Crazy
Ultravox – Dancing With Tears In My Eyes (extended remix)
Underworld – Cups (Salt City Orchestra Remix)
War On Drugs – Pain
~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~

80s (and sometimes 20s) Music Rules ~ Criminally Underrated Artists/Bands ~ Arin Ex (Scorbie)

Everyone who’s gotten to know me over the years recognizes the fact that I positively adore electronica. When it started to gain traction in the late 70s and 80s, I was hooked. The evolution over the past few decades and the vast pool of gifted electronic musicians has given a depth of life and breath to this genre of music that few would have dreamed of in the beginning.

I’ve known Arin Ex (formerly Scorbie and also Aaron Hannum) for over a decade, thanks to FaceBook and the wide world of Interwebs. Music is my lifeblood and I’m constantly rattling around looking for new and inspiring tracks. I’ve been a fan of just about everything that Arin Ex has laid down during the past decade+. His music is both varied and cutting edge, moody and stabilizing, an escape and an in-your-face challenge to grasp tighter onto reality. It can ground you or set you free. The possibilities are endless and he’s not afraid to explore the dark crevices and poke the potential monsters that lie within.

Arin Ex’s latest foray into electronic is a collection of tracks titled Elektropolis ’21. Even though he’s been creating and distributing incredible music for many years, this can be considered the debut of his “Arin Ex” persona. And what an entrance it is.

From the opening notes of the mind-bending “Any Time, Anywhere,” until the closing strains of “Hikaeme (Edo Mix),” the listener is given an epic and unforgettable journey. Many people in today’s messed-up world are looking for a ticket out of COVID-created depression and drudgery—Elektropolis ’21 is the perfect escape. It takes you anywhere you want to go. Your destination is limited only by your imagination.

Arin Ex has agreed to give us a look into his interpretation, expression, and creativity via the awe-inspiring world of computer-generated music.

*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*

MissParker: I just made the comment in a recent interview that to me, electronica paints a picture without the use of lyrics. What do you have in mind when you sit down to create a song? Is it a scene, a theme, a story—all of the above?

Arin Ex: It’s nothing so ‘artistic’ really. I just turn everything on with a vibe in mind and see if it happens. If it does, great. If not, then I turn everything off and my night is ruined. I seriously get in a mood. (laughs)

It’s different with my synth rock/vocal stuff. I get a vocal melody in my head, or a bassline, a groove, whatever, and try to make it happen. With the techno stuff I just run with it, tweak it, and see what happens.

MissParker: Tell us a bit about the equipment you use.

Arin Ex: Ahhh, who cares?! It all does the same sh*t. I have the full arsenal of Native Instruments plug-ins on my Mac. It’s great. But I find more inspiration from hardware synths.

At the moment, I’m using Novation’s Ultranova and Bass Station 2, Arturia Matrixbrute, Yamaha MODX6, ARP Odyssey MK1 (’73 Whiteface), ARP2600, and I’ve recently picked up Behringher’s reissue/copies of Roland’s TR808 and TB303. They’re amazing for techno—really inspiring kit at a fraction of the corporate cost. 

MissParker: What musical training have you had? Did you have any formal training in using synths in particular, or are you basically self-taught?

Arin Ex: I’m 50 now and got my first Moog when I was 11. I was lucky enough to hear Bowie, Kraftwerk and Numan when I was very young, due to my mother’s DJ career in the 70s, and ended up with one for my birthday. I learned how to use it by ear.

I also love Frank Sinatra and briefly studied jazz piano in my late teens, only to learn how to play ‘All Of Me’ and ‘Summer Wind.’

MissParker: Who are your musical influences?

Arin Ex: David Bowie has always been number 1, followed closely by Gary Numan, up until about 10 years ago when he lost the plot.

A simple list goes like this: Bowie, Numan, Severed Heads, YMO, Brian Eno, Scott Walker, Skinny Puppy, Thomas Dolby, Kraftwerk, Orbital, Cluster, John Foxx, Ultravox (including Midge!), The Psychedelic Furs, DAF, Sinatra, Covenant, Japan/Sylvian, and so many others, usually from the 70s/80s.

MissParker: Is there anyone in particular that inspired the making of Elektropolis ’21?

Arin Ex: Band-wise? Obviously Orbital, Cluster, Music Von Harmonium, and Aphex Twin. Duh. (laughs)

MissParker: Tell us about some of the musicians you’ve had the opportunity to work with.

Arin Ex: Ha! Are you ready for this?

Billy Corgan of Smashing Pumpkins—an old friend. We haven’t talked in years but, yeah, we used to do Numan covers in my basement in Chicago in ’84. Then he went off and got famous.

Jay Younger from White Zombie. He taught me how to play guitar. He was in an old punk band in Chicago called Rights of the Accused. We hung out a lot. Legend.

I had an opportunity to work with one of the guys from Icicle Works here in the UK many years ago. Turned it down. Also had a chance to try out for keys with Peter Hook & The Light which I also turned down. A major regret, but family comes first. They tour too much!

I can’t claim to have ‘worked with,’ but certainly did two gigs with the legendary Steve Strange of Visage. This was due to being invited by my friends in the UK’s biggest electronic 80s tribute act ‘Electro 80s’ as support, while Steve was working with them. I not only had the distinct honor of applying make-up with him in the dressing room, which I pointed out (he wasn’t bothered), but also introducing him to the stage.

It was surreal. Here’s me: a mid-40s Ex-Pat yank in the UK, old New Romantic, introducing a legend to a huge crowd! I also played his tribute gig after his passing with original members of Ultravox, Visage, and Heaven 17. That was a big gig. Even had my oldest son, autistic and 12 at the time, on stage in front of 1000 people! Out of my depth to be honest, but it went down well. 

MissParker: Are there any collaborations with other musicians planned for the future, or are you pretty much planning to remain solo?

Arin Ex: I’ve recently been invited to join the UK’s ‘premiere 80s electronic’ cover band. Seems fitting that I never quite made it and I end up in a very popular UK act with none other than Ade Orange, a longtime Gary Numan collaborator and synth player. I’m pretty excited, actually.

The guy who leads the band ‘Blue Electro,’ aka Dave Hamilton, a Scottish legend, invited me to support them on many occasions throughout the UK over the last 8 years. He had a falling out with the other members and kicked them out. So Ade Orange and myself are in.

Apparently I’ve made an impact on a few unfortunate souls in the UK since I relocated here from Chicago many years ago! (laughs)

MissParker: Do you sample voices or other common “worldly” sounds to use in your compositions, or do you let the machines do it for you?

Arin Ex: No and uh, I dunno. If you mean do I program all of my own sounds? Sort of. A lot of ‘synth’ guys will say, ‘I hate presets! I make all of my own sounds!’ That’s not always true.

Just like guitar players, us synth guys have an arsenal of equipment at our disposal, presets or not. But we still use what’s been designed and put in front of us. It’s what we do with it that counts.

We hear a sound, tweak it a bit, and stick it in and see if it fits. I have synths with presets and I also use modular synths that I’ve actually physically built myself. So what? I didn’t invent it. It’s an oscillator and a filter. It makes sound and I use it. It all comes down to the song.

Is it any good? Not usually in my case. If you plug a guitar into an effects pedal, same thing, not as much effort maybe, but same thing! Is the song any good?

MissParker: In addition to creating some fabulous music, COVID was a time of visual creativity for you, as well. “Buddha’s Testicle” is a hilarious send-up of martial arts films that you and your children conspired—um, collaborated on together. What inspired “Buddha’s Testicle” and what was it like working with the kids?

Arin Ex: OMG. When I was a kid, say 10-14, I did Karate and Kung Fu. I also grew up on all the Chinese Kung Fu films from the Shaw Brothers and loved Bruce Lee. Then I had kids.

Guess what? Martial Arts time! After Ice hockey naturally. (laughs)

So, lockdown one arrives. I’ve got all this gear: Pro Tools and an iPhone with a great camera. ‘Hey boys! Let’s make a movie!’

We already had a dojo in our dining room, and I actually have a Japanese-style garden I built over four years and some 14 bonsai trees. Yes, Mr. Miyagi and all that sh*t, so we decided to make a movie for YouTube. Visual and audio effects, the lot.

I directed and edited everything. The music, sound effects, etc. My oldest son Chris, who’s 17 now, helped with the plot, script, and camera work. I directed my younger boys to do the scenes and say their lines, but I overdubbed their dialogue to make it as terrible, rude, and authentic as possible. We had a f*cking blast! Well, I did at least. 🙂

It was hard work editing, overdubbing, and creating music for it. I added it up one day. Every five minutes of footage took me about 12 hours of work! Either way, it was something to do during the first lockdown and everyone on Facebook told me how great a dad I am, so it must be true!  (laughs)

MissParker: Can we expect future family collaborations?

Arin Ex: The twins are almost 12 and approaching that age when anything ‘dad’ related might become very uncool. We shall see. Chris however, who is 17, is now studying film making in college, so that may very well lead to more bad Kung Fu movies with dad. Or maybe videos for me? Just thought of that! Hmmmmm….

MissParker:  I don’t want this to sound like a stupid question, but do you support the idea of your kids following you into music, film making, or both as their primary careers? The reason I ask is because I actually know of parents who have discouraged their kids from following a similar path due to the risks involved.

Arin Ex: They will do whatever the f*ck they want. I’m here to provide a supportive, loving environment.

It’s not up to me what they do.

MissParker:  Thanks so much for sharing some of your time with us. Please tell us how we can purchase your music and also be informed of any future releases.

Arin Ex: I’ve shut my website down due to downloads wiping me out. It’s all Bandcamp and SoundCloud these days.

https://scorbie.bandcamp.com/

Can I go now? 

Thanks!  🙂 xx

*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*

It was genuinely a blast to work with Arin Ex and pick his brain for a look inside his creative process. Be sure to follow the links above to sample/purchase some of his incredible work. Oh, and by the way, he just IMd me (sorry Aaron–hard to keep a secret) that he misses Lethologica-type stuff…that it’s been too long and he’s getting an itch to go back to it… So, my best advice is, stay tuned!

Have a look at some of his visual creations/music videos:

Anytime, Anywhere ~ Arin Ex (Scorbie)

Buddha’s Testicle (pilot movie)

Scorbie – Traitor (from Lethologica)

Scorbie- DamnAge – Live – England March 2013

Electro 80s (w/ scorbie)- I Die: You Die, Manchester UK 01 July 2011

 

Marsbar Playlist ~ 2-14-2021

February 14, 2021

bigmars1David Marsden streaming live via the Internet. Join the fun and get some interesting (and always entertaining) information at the forum on Marsden Global.

Be sure to catch David and an eclectic collection of guest DJs streaming 24/7 on NYTheSpirit.com. Experience music unique to David Marsden and his tenure at CFNY-FM–music that defines not only an era, but a lifetime.

Typically, David presents a live show from 8PM until midnight on Saturday and Sunday nights; but, you just never know when he’ll pop in during the week.

Here’s the complete list–I made it through to the end 🙂
~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~
Aaron Neville – Crazy Love
Andy Blankenbuehler – Mr. Bojangles
B.B. King – The Blues Come Over Me
Barclay James Harvest feat. Les Holroyd – Mockingbird (live)
Billy Porter – For What It’s Worth
Blood, Sweat & Tears – Variations On A Theme By Erik Satie (1st & 2nd Movements)
Blood, Sweat & Tears – And When I Die
Bruce Cockburn – The Coldest Night Of The Year
Chameleons – Swamp Thing
Chick Corea/Keith Jarrett – Margot
Colin James – Why’d You Lie?
David Bowie – Thursday’s Child
David Vaters – Brothers Of Mine
Dee Long – Good Night Universe
Etta James – Misty (live)
Everlast – What It’s Like
Garfield – Private Affair
Garfield French – Moments
Goldfrapp – Lovely Head
Grace Jones – La Vie En Rose
Hollies – Sandy (4th of July, Asbury Park)
Hooverphonic – Anger Never Dies
Joe Bonamassa – Bird On A Wire
Long John Baldry – Mr. Rubin (remastered)
Mavis Staples – Down In Mississippi
Mavis Staples – You Are Not Alone
Mavis Staples – I Guess I’m Crazy
Pet Shop Boys feat. Elton John – Alone Again, Naturally
Peter Murphy – Strange Kind Of Love
Pink Floyd – Side 4, Part 4: Louder Than Words
Queen – These Are The Days Of Our Lives
Ray Charles & Willie Nelson – Seven Spanish Angels
Richard O’Brien/Rocky Horror Cast – Science Fiction/ Double Feature (Reprise)
Rob Stuart – A Beautiful Thing
Shuggie Otis – Oxford Gray
Spoons – Nova Heart (Dark Before Dawn Mix)
Steve Harley & Cockney Rebel – Understand
Steve Wilson – The Watchmaker
Supremes – Stop! In The Name Of Love
The The feat. Sinead O’Connor – Kingdom Of Rain
Underworld – 8 Ball
Van Morrison – Madame George
Vladimyr Rogov – Mistakes Are Beautiful
War On Drugs – Thinking Of A Place
~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~

Marsbar Playlist ~ 2-13-2021

February 13, 2021

bigmars1David Marsden streaming live via the Internet. Join the fun and get some interesting (and always entertaining) information at the forum on Marsden Global.

Be sure to catch David and an eclectic collection of guest DJs streaming 24/7 on NYTheSpirit.com. Experience music unique to David Marsden and his tenure at CFNY-FM–music that defines not only an era, but a lifetime.

Typically, David presents a live show from 8PM until midnight on Saturday and Sunday nights; but, you just never know when he’ll pop in during the week.

Here’s the complete list, thanks to late night help from JerusalemSlim:
~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~
Adrian Belew – Big Electric Cat
Al Stewart – Lord Grenville
Big Audio Dynamite – E=MC2
Blackmore’s Night – Wish You Were Here
Bloodhound Gang – The Bad Touch
Boards Of Canada – In A Beautiful Place Out In The Country
Bob Geldof – This Is The World Calling
Bonaparte – Melody X
Brian Eno – Baby’s On Fire
Bruce Springsteen – Streets Of Philadelphia
Cam Clarke, Charity Sanoy, Ladysmith Black Mambazo – We Are One
Church Of Trees feat. Carole Pope – World’s A Bitch (Rob Preuss mix)
Conjure One feat. Poe – Center Of The Sun (Chilled Out Remix)
Cure – The Caterpillar (Flicker mix)
Daft Punk – The Son Of Flynn (Moby remix)
David Bowie vs. MARRS vs. Martin Luther King – Heroes With A Dream (Mashup of “I Have A Dream”/Heroes/Under Pressure)
Dee Long – Good Night Universe
Eight Seconds – Kiss You (When It’s Dangerous)
Elton John – Your Song/Can You Feel The Love Tonight/Candle In The Wind/Daniel/Don’t Let The Sun Go Down On Me (with George Michael) (Medley)
Eric Clapton – My Father’s Eyes
Genesis – I Know What I Like (In Your Wardrobe)
George And The Imagination Machine – Dancing On A Highwire (Rob Stuart’s Highly Wired remix)
Iggy Pop – Play It Safe
Jordan John – George & Sylvester (The Funky Nation)
Kim Mitchell – Wishes
KLF – Justified & Ancient
Leonard Cohen – A Thousand Kisses Deep
Living Colour – Glamour Boys
Lloyd Cole and the Commotions – Brand New Friend
Mark Knopfler – A Night In Summer Long Ago
Meat Puppets – Backwater
Moody Blues – Talking Out Of Turn
My Morning Jacket – Touch Me I’m Going To Scream Pt. 2
New Order – Bizarre Love Triangle (extended dance mix)
Norman Greenbaum – Spirit In The Sky
Paul Manchin – Gratification
Pink Project – Disco Project
Rob Stuart – A Beautiful Thing
Robbie Williams – Rock DJ
Roger Waters & The Bleeding Heart Band – Towers Of Faith
SLAVE To The SQUAREwave – Model Citizen
Tracy Chapman – Stand By Me
Tubes – What Do You Want From Life
~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~*~