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Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 10 August 2012
NOTORIOUS FROWTWAW GOES SOJCO BY JASOK YAKG lid imo Lmmmo. it fei @s a dfji H y® fe§ € feoifeff to a faeto to to HM@@ Hi (<gq§8 ©lift? 1 iOwte taftt§ g$ 1M itipp tet^oog^ |S)®>teE Ikss rf Gureto ymmft sfaslte TF-=@ytn} dirfsg a Mte® ®gd pte5-| ctioacD^ msk§ rtflffigj ffl Ms 0g| a (paSiF ton-Elf) audi fed. a sel®? tpailff ®? wmmfa eiidMsai Ute |@aas accd] a (j aftr ®? iaefe tefe i?eaAg fato a oatoepto© qM iflfe gate ®#e(<© Gte k a Mwk§ [jxsffife d=©@D^ D &@wi?c^ ej^/ptef guo®A§ m\?§ tet ®P y@ IksfeL IS© steins m Hfe flfeA esueCoo ISte i i/epenaing on fite^rayf"hr*works as a handyman or a dishwasher at UNT. Even with all the odds against him, Has kins isn't surrendering his punk rock roots. "Mike Wiebe [singer for Denton-bred punk band The Riverboat Gamblers] once said, 'Richard Haskins is a rocker and he'll do this for the rest of his life,' and he's right," Haskins said. "It's the only thing I know how to do and want to do." bass-drum punk outfit with an added brass sec...
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 10 August 2012
SnMAtifebegft teCigi m fern 10 nra Hffll Teme mmfM ra mkm> [01 ffOOfeME, M H52H mm© Pole, guitarist for ffl&Beasties. "Dealing with wfflR+'ea^ iljthe band, things don't always go If short-lived j; :t hiatus^Bas well as recent performances by^felpid -lai^anf indication, the Wee-Beastiearare-far fro^ dead, but lately Hasleins has b^n performing-in quieter settings, e^SjjplBSbaid. "It's wfferent feel." Whether itM^raiB lowMvjriM a . shows in quiet coffee shops or raucous, a=; splitting teEMM seedy bap^asll^sgi I his love for playing and performing music aapi8gppBS^jM|gp wants to rock. "If I make it to SO and I'm not in prison, I'll perform for a local show or a birthday party," Haskins said. "It's not because I have integrity, but because it's the only thing I know how to do." %
Page 17 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 10 August 2012
CM THE: RECORD DENTON RADIO LOCAL TUNES G D BY HYNK GANNOE Open mic nights, gigs at local bars and house shows are all important venues for local musicians to share their work. Artists seeking out a wider audience also have another outlet — DentenRadio. com, an online) radio station that plays music from any genre, as long as tile act is from Denton. "\\r want this thing to be a tool for the community to use," president and founder Jake Eaughlin said. '"Something that can build up the local community, something that can be advertising for local businesses, promote tin- local arts, be an avenue that never existed before." Laughlin originally planned to purchase an FM radio station, but ran into challenges with, cost and availability. '■What happens a lot of the time is bigger businesses will start buying radio stations when they get to a certain size,1' he said. ''They get a lot: of advertising and things like that. With Fort Worth being such a big business district, they're all gone...
Page 18 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 10 August 2012
DET81 RECORD HOT, WET, MESSY MUSIC 35 DENTON IS GETTING WET AND WILD BY CARLY TESTER Inside a rusted, disused gas station about a block away from the CJourthouse-on-1 lie Square, organizers at 35 Denton have set up a colorfully decorated office, the staging ground for one of the most buzzed about parties this summer: the first- ever Hot Wet Mess,. a mini-music fest from the minds behind the city's four- year-old walkable music, festival. .Named by a 35 Denton staff member during an alcohol-induced moment of inspiration on lire patio at Dan's Silverleaf, organizers- said liny intend to provide exactly what the one-day festival's name promises: a liol. sweaty danCe party. The Hot Wet Mess, 35 Denton's debut as an event production company independent of its namesake festival, will feature an inflatable water slide, 35 DErtToiv) presents BIlIS six bands and two DJs from all over the country as well as local vendors, food trucks and skating demonstrations hosted by profe,s s ion a I skat...
Page 19 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 10 August 2012
ONTHE RECORD A CHAT WITH BIG FREEDIA INTERVIEW BY PABLO ABAUZ Big Freedia is tine fabulous Queen Diva of bounce music, a booty-shaking genre with its origins in New Orleans and southern rap. The Louisiana native has played the club music circuit for more thai a decade, putting out hit after hit of the fun-thumping hustle that is so distinctive of bounce. She's spent the summer touring the continent, playing venues from Los Angeles to Montreal, Freedia, who last performed in Denton at 35 Gonferette in 2011, is returning Sept, 1 for 35 Denton's Hot Wet Mess at the North Texas Fairgrounds 9l- How's the tour been? The tour's been really amazing. I've been playing shows with all types of different- people and mixed crowds. Really high energy and it's really been picking up and going well lately. Why is crowd participation so important to your music? Well., to connect to my fans, most definitely to make them feel a part, you know. To gravitate them to the stage and make them feel connecte...
Page 20 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 10 August 2012
DET81 RECORD MUSIC MAKES CITY MONEY SCENE CONTRIBUTES TO LOCAL ECONOI BY EMTTY HOPKINS Huge festivals, nightly shows and a thriving music, scene all contribute to Denton's economy, involving local businesses and bringing in visitors attracted by the city's creative atmosphere.. "It's attracting not only musicians, but other people who want to be part of that and want to have access to high-quality entertainment," said Julie Glover, I lie city's economic program admi ni strator. UNT's College of.Music and College of Visual Arts and Design keep the creativity in town fresh and exciting, said Michael Seman, research associate at the TINT Center for Economic Development and Research. Seman said Denton is currently the seventh- fastest growing city in the IIS., and the music culture is seen as an amenity to stay and establish residence he said. "Denton is, I would argue, the most creative community in the DEW region." Seman said. '"Definitely has its own individual flavor and it attracts...
Page 21 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 10 August 2012
ONTHE RECORD KICKIN' UP THE RED DIRT SOME OMETOWN R CO BY MICHELLE HEATH When they get on stage, they say they're from Denton, but Blacktop Outlaw has never played a show in their hometown. The band's fusion of country and Southern rock "n roll generates a red dirt Texas country sound that is well- known in Dallas and Fort Worth, but struggles to get recognition in the same town that produced country heavyweight .Eli Young. '"Think of Lynyrd Skynyrd, but with Willie Nelson - if they had a baby," hospitality and management sophomore and lead guitarist Ethan Dorsett said. The Texas country scene in Denton has dwindled oyer tin' years, said Lloyd Banks, the owner of Bockin' Bodgo, a nightclub on Avenue C that regularly hosts popular rock and country bands. Banks said the club only gets busy for big-name Texas country bands like- Eli Young and Randy Rogers, something Blacktop Outlaw hopes to change. "I think a lot of people hear the words 'Texas country' and it almost turns them off, be...
Page 22 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 10 August 2012
DAILY Download the app today! • 41 AM AT&T 11:08 AM North Texas Directory Incumbents come out on top in city runoff elections Managing-Editor 06/25 Directory B c. B .1:: small game • 41 AM AT&T V 11:09 AM Mosquitoes carrying West Nile Virus found in Denton Editor-in-Chief pfjWD UNT plans initiatives to increase SETE participation Managing-Editor 4 08/20 Chase involving stolen semi ends near UNT campus & / "S is ❖ Merging Visions @ Barnes and Noble > 9:00 AM -10:00 AM Concerts: Yancey Stevens @ Downtown Historical Square > | 11:45 AM -1:00 PM Cristina and LatinVibes Live Band @ Simone Lounge > | 5:00 PM - 6:00 PM Joe Pat Hennen @ Dan's Silverleaf > 5:00 PM - 6:00 PM f M & News Report Directory Events Deals fa BREAKING NEWS DIRECTORY CAMPUS MAP CI Scan this code or search NTDaily in the app store EVENTS Everything you need to neip your college experience easier and fun! ntdaily.com • email@example.com • 940.565.2851
Page 23 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 10 August 2012
ONTHE RECORD HOUSE MUSIC DENTO D RODUCER BY NICOLE BALDERAS S ome: have argued that Napster, and the ensuing revolution in 11< >\\ people listened to, and how people paid for music, changed the music indus- try for the better. Sean E Jones, an independent mu- sic producer and engineer in Denton, doesn't share similar feelings. Although the Internet has changed the way music is created and obtained, Jones said creating music still boils down to the pairing of a songwriter and an engineer, which he said has been neglected In the industry and some artists in recent years. As a producer and engineer, Jones hopes to change that. Jones' professional passion started with early exposure to music. His mother is a classical pianist and church organist and his father has played in the Lincoln and Omaha Symphonies. *1 started in choir as a kid and as it came time to pick an instrument, I fell in love w ill i the drum set, he said. Jones' interest in becoming a profes- sional musician led ...
Page 25 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 10 August 2012
L any Denton musicians list UNT's music program, abundant nightlife and creative atmosphere as a few reasons for the city's impressive amount of musical talent. A supportive community heavy on collaborative musical efforts and local bands' refusal to be pigeonholed into one genre has contributed to the diversity and talent on display in Denton. Backwater Opera, whose four members are UNT music alumni, exemplify this through collaborative shows with other genre-defying bands and a sound so unique it needed its own name: chambergrass. The group — vocalist, guitarist and mandolin player Robert Sherwood, bassist August Dennis, vocalist and guitarist Marisa Korth and violinist and vocalist Carlos Canlas — brings its classical training to bear on songs, falling somewhere in between bluegrass, indie folk and a string quartet. Korth and Sherwood, who are married, said the band tries to stay humble and graceful. They still play free "Tree Shows" on the lawn outside Denton's Courthouse-on- th...
Page 26 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 10 August 2012
Bassist August Dennis said they received a warm welcome. "That's why we love bluegrass," Dennis said. "Everyone is so friendly and open. A guy will see an up-and- comer and invite them onstage." Sherwood said it was at the Telluride Bluegrass Festival in Colorado that the band decided to try something new with its sound. "We went on and played our set and were pretty wild. We thought, we could go with the bluegrass band sound but that wasn't really us. We still have the 'wang-dang-a-dang' though," Sherwood said, mimicking the twang of a banjo. Korth said they decided to throw rules and restrictions out the window, a sensibility that fit right at home when they returned to Denton. "The only rule in the band is everything has to be done on your instrument," Korth said. "If you want a percussion sound or a weird seagull sound you have to do it on your instrument." Backwater Opera has helped other bands in Denton's tight-knit community, most recently when friends in the group Seryn need...
Page 27 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 10 August 2012
a> '<■< i r * , // ■ 1. u - *? <* # BONE DOGGIE AND THE HICKORY STREET HELLRAISERS " ^ LEFT TO RIGHT CHRISTOPHER "GHOST MOREHEAD, BONE DOGGIE, KRIS "EL CHUPA" CORDELL, ABIGAIL "THE DUCHESS" MESSERII, ANDCARREK"BAM BAM" COLEMAN). PHOTO BY DESIRES COUSINEAU
Page 28 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 10 August 2012
£KOM TRAVELLING TROUBADOUR FINDS HOME IN DENTON BY BEN PEYTON Almost anyone who has strummed a guitar, turned on a local radio station or been to an open mic night in Denton has heard, or heard of, Bone Doggie. The whiskey-sipping Bone Doggie - who re- sponds to no other name, not even the one his parents gave him - is an omnipresent force in Denton's music scene. When he's not hosting open mic nights at Banter or delivering raspy- voiced bits of wisdom to the "cats and kittens" who tune in for his weekly ra- dio show, Bone Doggie and his band, the Hickory Street Hellraisers, can be found performing at festivals, events and venues all over town. Born and raised in Kansas City, Ka., the seasoned bluesman discovered his love for music while playing drums in high school. But like many travelling blues hounds before him, he eventually left home in search of new prospects, and by the 1970s found himself in North Texas, where his Bone Doggie persona began to take form. "Bone Doggie was ba...
Page 29 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 10 August 2012
DET81 RECORD and keyboards, Carrek 'Ram Bam" Coleman plays bass, Abby "The Duch- ess" Messerli plays trombone, Aaron "Skwiggels" Price handles percus- sion and Kris "El Chupa" Cordell is on drums. "They're a pain in the ass," Bone Doggie said. "But I would not trade those guys for anybody." Bone Doggie plays an Irish Bouzou- ki, which he tunes like a mandolin to play blues. The band contributes to the com- munity, and has played at the Arts and Jazz Festival for three years running. "Anything civic I will do," Bone Dog- gie said. "Anything for the city of Den- ton I will do and I'll do it for free." City officials know Bone Doggie TOP: BONE DOGGIE AND THE HICKORY STREET HELLRAIS- ERS. MIDDLE; BONE DOGGIE AND THE HICKORY STREET HELLRAISERS PERFORM AT II CHARLIE'S BAR AND GRILL. BOTTOM: BONE DOGGIE LOOKS OUT AT THE AUDIENCE DURING SHOW AT II CHAR- LIE'S BAR AND GRILL. PHOTOS BY DESIREE COUSINEAU well and in the past have called upon the Hellrais- ers to help with fundrais- ers for the...
Page 30 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 10 August 2012
OPINION: HIPSTERS 101 BY H. DREW BLACKBURN N obody will admit they are one and everyone loathes being called The hipster. Spotted sauntering about in cities with a high concentration of 20-somethings and independent music like, .New York iHISj Austin and Denton. The telling signs of the hipster are Levi skinny jeans, gravi- tation toward independent music, an ob- session with nostalgia, and moat impor- tantly a deep seeded abhorrence to being called a hipster Actually defining the word is more difficult. Aren't Levi's the most popular denim brand in America and essentially a bigger slice of Americana than apple pie? Isn't nostalgia one of the most universal feel- ings of tire human condition? Doesn't be- ing called a term that is considered pejo- rative upset everyone? What we have here is a paradox — a living, breathing, walking, and talking contradiction. Associate sociology professor Gabriel Ignatow said that hipster-dom is essen- tially ^a counterculture based around art and mus...
Page 31 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 10 August 2012
DET81 RECORD FUNKING UP THE VOLUME DUO RECORDS, PRODUCES LOCAL ARTISTS BY NICOLE BALDERAS Joe Gardner ami Boback llami met three years ago and teamed up to form the drum-and-bass duo Funknug. The now-defunct band shed their in- struments but kept the name, converting their Denton garage into a fully sound- treated recording studio for Funknug Records. The multitasking pair now books gigs for local bands, records up-and-coming artists, and pro duces and packages CDS in their home. *Ro has been recording since he was 16 and looking back now I guess. I've always been trying to start a business," Gardner said. ''We've never been button down 9 to i type dudesf On any given day the two can be found in the studio, with its glossy red leather A about $15,000, including on recording software and campGladiator AWARD-WINNING OUTDOOR GROUP FITNESS 1 ALL FITNESS LEVELS UNLIMITED SESSIONS AT MULTIPLE LOCATIONS campGladiator.com Sara Schroeder firstname.lastname@example.org 806.789.4643 c O II C ll , lime...
Page 32 [Newspaper Page] — On the Record — 10 August 2012
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