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Over 13X, I would often walk into Alpha Chi Alpha fraternity and be aurally bombarded with the sound of snare drums, guitar solos and random lyrics.
This past Friday, campus country sensation CHUCK released their first original single "Stella," now available on Soundcloud. While the band’s line-up has seen some turnover due to member’s D-Plans, CHUCK has maintained its core membership of guitarist and lead singer Chase Klein ’14, lead guitarist Pablo Marvel ’15 and Zach Wooster ’15 on back-up vocals, keys and occasionally harmonica.
First off, anyone who has ever streamed music from the Internet should go read Eric Harvey's Pitchfork'scover story from last week.
Last Thursday night at the Brooklyn Barclay’s Center, The Rock and Roll Hall of Fame held its 29th induction ceremony honoring Kiss, The E Street Band, Peter Gabriel, Hall and Oates, Cat Stevens, Linda Ronstadt, and Nirvana.
If you’re lucky enough to have even one person in your life that sends you music suggestions that you actually like, you’re lucky enough.
Record labels and their contracts have a long history of making artists’ lives more complicated.
Saturday will mark the 20th anniversary of Kurt Cobain's death.
When I decided to be on campus for spring term, I imagined greeting my friends in shorts and flip flops and walking across a Green corded off to keep us away from those weird chemicals maintenance puts on the grass.
Another 10 (nine?) weeks, another term. In keeping with tradition, I will share 10 albums released this term for my last column of 14W.
While almost all songs have a chorus, some of the best ones don’t. Two notable tracks lacking a chorus are “The Gambler” by fun.
Those who know me personally know that I've called New York home for the past six months, and I can't believe that will come to an end in two short weeks, bringing me even closer to my return to Dartmouth.
I don’t know if you’ve noticed, but music videos pretty much suck these days.
Great Caesar describes themselves as a “chamber rock band,” which may leave some people scratching their heads, but their talent as musicians makes categorizing feel unnecessary.
Week seven of term, and we’re all so deep into study mode that Winter Carnival seems like nothing more than a fleeting memory that is becoming increasingly buried under the carnage of midterms, readings, labs and papers.
Sometimes, a band’s evolution just so happens to align with your own life.
The Sochi Olympics have created quite a stir, from the unfinished city infrastructure and hotel accommodations to reports of the government-sanctioned extermination of stray dogs to public scrutiny of Russia’s extreme hostility toward the LGBTQ community (GQ magazine recently published English professor Jeff Sharlet’s excellent coverage of the issue. Not to mention that Sochi is the warmest city to ever hold the Winter Games; the highs this week are in the 50s, making it difficult to maintain passable course conditions for some events. While these issues do merit some attention, controversy seems to have detracted from what remains at the heart of the Olympics: competition and athletes.
If you’re looking for original alternative music right here on Dartmouth’s campus, you should check out the new student band Some Kind of Jet Pilot. The band, made up of Ted Owens ’16, Daniel Shanker ’16 and Josh Cetron ’16, started playing together informally this past fall.
It’s rare that I end up going to a show and falling in love with the opening band.