<p>Dolly Parton</p>

Dolly Parton

Concert Review: Dolly Parton sings, raps and dances her way through stellar show

Icon runs through her hits and even 'Stairway to Heaven' (!!)

It would have been worth the price of admission to see Dolly Parton at Durham (N.C.) Performing Artist Center simply to hear her sing “Little Sparrow,” the mournful, Celtic-flavored tale of warning to “maidens” about  heartbreak.

Parton sung the song, the title track from her 2001 blue-grass inspired album, largely a capella and primarily alone, so enchanting the sold-out audience of 4,000 with her angelic voice that nary a whisper could be heard. It was so quiet that I dared not even take notes for fear my pen moving across the paper would be too loud.

But that was just one of the highlights in a  two-and-a-half hour show Aug. 2, designed to promote her new set, “Better Day,” as well as serve as a retrospective of a storied career. Parton seamlessly shifted from bluegrass (her banjo-picking version of “Stairway To Heaven” has to be heard to be believed) to traditional country to rock and soul. She even tried to give Tina Turner a run for her money when she not only covered Ike & Tina’s “River Deep, Mountain High,” but attempted to replicate Turner’s sizzling dance moves.  Panting at the end as the audience hooted and hollered, she noted, “Y’all are being so nice because you know how hard I’m trying.”

While the icon was talking specifically about her earnest, yet awkward, dancing, the statement could apply to the entire show, which drew a surprisingly wide age demo—maybe she made some younger fans when she appeared on "Hannah Montana."   Parton is an entertainer with more than 45 years of experience under her rhinestones and platinum wigs and the performance felt like she had crammed everything she’s learned about how to captivate an audience into it.  If you didn’t like her down-home tales about growing up in the Tennessee hills, hang on a few minutes and she’d be singing Sly & The Family Stone’s “Higher.” If that wasn’t not your thing, she was soon duetting on mega-hit “Islands in the Stream.”  Then there were the non-stop litany of jokes about modeling her look after the town tramp she adored while growing up or her thoughts on foreign affairs (“I’ve had a few, but I prefer American men”). It’s a people-pleasing gambit that worked, but more than anything, it was a testament to the sheer breadth of her talent that she could take almost any style and make it work. Except rap.

Yes, Parton even gamely ventured into rap territory, even though, as she surmised, “you take country and add rap and you get crap.”  In a long segment that exists largely to plug her upcoming movie “Joyful Noise” co-starring Queen Latifah, Parton threw down a few rhymes about the differences between her and Queen, first explaining to the audience that Queen Latifah was a “gangsta” rapper, in case they didn’t know (which we’re sure is news to Latifah). It was humorous, but seemed about 20 years too late given rap’s domination in the mainstream and its infiltration into country radio via such recent chart toppers as Jason Aldean’s “Dirt Road Anthem.”

Instead, Parton’s time would have been better spent on the moments that brought the besotted audience to its feet time and again, such as during the  stirring “Coat of Many Colors,” which she said was her favorite among all her tunes. Even though she’s performed it hundreds of times, she still brought something achingly real and poignant to the song. When she talked about how it was for anyone who had ever been laughed at for being different and how writing the song had lifted the anger she’d felt for all those years about being made fun of for being poor as a child, it was clear that despite the decades and the dollars, she could tap right back into that shame. 

And that is the true beauty of Parton: underneath all the fake hair, fake nails and glitter (even her autoharp twinkled—it was as if the whole stage had been sprinkled with Dolly Dust) there is something undeniably real about Parton in her unyielding effort to make a connection with the audience. Just like Elton John’s “Your Song,”  Parton’s penultimate song of the night “I Will Always Love You,” despite its original intent, has become her love letter to her fans. And as she showed throughout the evening, she is willing to work very hard for our love.


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Listen: Kelly Clarkson starts new girl group, Already Famous
Credit: AP Photo

Listen: Kelly Clarkson starts new girl group, Already Famous

Will we get music from them before Clarkson's new solo album?

Are girl groups making a comeback? First, Miranda Lambert starts Pistol Annies with two buddies, now Kelly Clarkson has launched Already Famous.

The trio is Clarkson and her two back-up singers Jill Pickering and Kate Rapier. The ladies have recorded four songs, according to Idolator. Plus, while Pickering and Rapier may be relegated to back-up with Clarkson when touring with her, all three are equal when it comes to this new venture. They tweeted: “We switch on different songs. We all sing lead, alto, and soprano at different points.”

[More after the jump...]

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See Feist's cool cover art for 'Metals,' plus the track listing and tour dates

See Feist's cool cover art for 'Metals,' plus the track listing and tour dates

'Metals' comes out Oct. 4

As Hitfix previously announced, Feist will return with a new album, “Metals,” on Oct. 4; her first since 2007's "The Reminder."

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<p>Kanye West and Jay-Z</p>

Kanye West and Jay-Z

Credit: VEVO

Jay-Z and Kanye West push back The Throne tour until late October

'Watch The Throne' still slated to come to iTunes Aug. 8

The Throne, aka Jay-Z and Kanye West, have rescheduled their tour. The outing, originally slated to begin Sept. 22 at Palace of Auburn Hills in Detroit, will now begin Oct. 29 in Philips Arena.

Live Nation originally announced the tour last Monday, July 25. Then on Thursday, Live Nation sent out a missive saying that more dates would be added to the tour “due to overwhelming demand.”  We’re not sure how there can be proof of “overwhelming demand” before tickets go on sale, but  we’ll leave that to wiser minds than ours.

Now, instead of getting more dates, it looks like we’re just getting a delay, according to Pitchfork.  The album, “Watch The Throne,” is also mired in a bit of controversy, as independent retailers are up in arms over the fact that iTunes gets the album exclusively for four days starting Aug. 8, before it goes to physical retail. To add insult to injury, Best Buy has an exclusive on a deluxe version of the album.

Here is the new schedule, as we know it, with the deleted dates crossed through. We’re trying to find out more from Live Nation and will update when we hear back from them. The pre-sale started today, with tickets to the general public on sale starting Aug. 8.

And as far as the  "feud" between West and Jay-Z as reported by the New York Post, Jay-Z stopped by New York's Hot 97 yesterday to dispel the rumor. "Kanye is my brother. Yes, we get on eachother's nerves, but that's what happens when we push each other," Hova said, according to Global Grind. Furthermore, he adds,  "I would never put my hand on Kanye. I have way too much respect for that man to do something like that. No way. Not even close."

09-22 Detroit, MI - Palace of Auburn Hills
09-24 Toronto, Ontario - Air Canada Centre
09-25 Montreal, Quebec - Bell Centre
09-27-28 East Rutherford, NJ - Izod Center
09-29 Washington, DC - Verizon Center
10-04 Philadelphia, PA - Wells Fargo Center
10-06-07 Chicago, IL - United Center
10-08 Minneapolis, MN - Target Center
10-10 Denver, CO - Pepsi Center
10-13 Tacoma, WA - Tacoma Dome
10-14 Vancouver, British Columbia - Rogers Arena
10-16 San Jose, CA - HP Pavilion
10-17 Sacramento, CA - Power Balance Pavilion
10-19-20 Los Angeles, CA - Staples Center
10-21 Las Vegas, NV - MGM Grand Garden Arena
10-25 Dallas, TX - American Airlines Center
10-26 Houston, TX - Toyota Center

10-29 Atlanta, GA - Philips Arena
10-30 Greensboro, NC - Greensboro Coliseum
11-01 Baltimore, MD - 1st Mariner Arena
11-02 Philadelphia, PA - Wells Fargo Center
11-03 Boston, MA - TD Garden
11-03 Washington, DC - Verizon Center
11-05-06 East Rutherford, NJ - Izod Center
11-14 Sunrise, FL - BankAtlantic Center
11-21 Boston, MA - TD Garden
11-23 Toronto, Ontario - Air Canada Centre
11-26 Detroit, MI - Palace of Auburn Hills
12-01 Chicago, IL - United Center
12-05 Houston, TX - Toyota Center
12-06 Dallas, TX - American Airlines Center
12-09 Las Vegas, NV - MGM Grand Garden Arena
12-10 San Jose, CA - HP Pavilion
12-12 Los Angeles, CA - Staples Center
12-18 Vancouver, British Columbia - Rogers Arena



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<p>The Shins</p>

The Shins

The Shins shift to Columbia Records, add tour dates

New album set for 2012

The Shins’ James Mercer has shifted his label, Aural Apothecary, to Columbia Records.  The news means we’re one step closer to getting the Shins follow-up to 2007’s “Wincing The Night Away.”  The Shins are working with Greg Kurstin on the new set, according to Pitchfork.

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<p>Katy Perry</p>

Katy Perry

Credit: AP Photo

Katy Perry zooms past Justin Timberlake and Lady Gaga to set a new record

What Billboard chart record did she set now?

Katy Perry has gone where no other act has gone:  As “Last Friday Night (T.G.I.F.)” rises to the top of Billboard’s Mainstream Top 40 chart, her album “Teenage Dream” becomes the only album in the chart’s 19-year-history to feature five No. 1s.

“Last Friday Night” follows “California Gurls” featuring Snoop Dogg, “Teenage Dream,” “Firework,”  and “E.T.” featuring Kayne West to the top, according to Billboard.

She surpasses Justin Timberlake’s “FutureSex/LoveSounds” and Lady Gaga’s “The Fame,” both of which took four songs to the top of the Mainstream Top 40 chart.

“Last Friday Night” also set a record for the most weekly plays in the chart’s history, zooming past the previous record holder, her own “E.T.”  That makes it a pretty good week for Perry, who also appears in the new "Smurfs" movie, which kicked Smurf butt at the box office this weekend.

Of course the real record that Perry is going for is to go to the top of Billboard’s Hot 100. In doing so, “Teenage Dream” would join Michael Jackson’s “Bad”  as the only two albums in the Hot 100’s 53-year history to produce five charttoppers. If that happens, we can be assured that we’ll see another single from “Teenage Dream” in an effort to break the tie.

UPDATE: Perry has now also set the same record on Billboard's Pop Songs chart as "Last Friday Night" assumes the summit there as well.


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<p>Kings of Leon on stage during better times.</p>

Kings of Leon on stage during better times.

Credit: AP Photo/Jack Plunkett

Kings of Leon cancel remainder of U.S. tour citing 'exhaustion and vocal issues'

More than 25 dates will not be rescheduled

The Kings of Leon have canceled the remainder of their U.S. tour citing vocal issues and exhausting for lead singer Caleb Followill. The dates will not be rescheduled. The family band had more than 25 dates still to go on this swing, primarily on the east coast. Other band members are strongly hinting that there are other issues contributing to the group's woes.

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Listen: Drake has had it on 'Headlines'

Stevie Wonder gets a major assist on Drake's next album

Drake is officially over it. If last year’s “Over” showed his weariness of his burgeoning fame, on new single “Headlines,” he’s had it with the industry and many of the faux rappers that pretend they are  in the same league as his greatness.

He talks about how empty all of this feels to him, and yet, heavy is the head that wears the throne, there’s just simply no one who can do what he does. It’s a curse.

On “Headlines,” he weaves his sleepy raps around string lines for a fairly static, but oddly compelling, tune.  He made us laugh with this rhyme: “Listen to you expressin’ all these feelings, soap opera rappers, all these  n****** sound like ‘All My Children. if that’s who you think is coming about to make a killing, i guess it really is me, myself and all my millions.”

[More after the jump...]

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<p>Kurt Cobain on &quot;MTV&nbsp;Unplugged&quot;</p>

Kurt Cobain on "MTV Unplugged"

Credit: MTV

MTV's 30th Anniversary: 12 Famous and Infamous Moments

We reflect on the network, now no longer 20-something

On Aug. 1, MTV turns 30. The big 3-0. The channel is now much older than anyone in the 12-24 demographic it caters to.

I was music video editor at Billboard in the early ‘90s. Covering MTV fell under my purview and it felt like the largest, most powerful force not just in the music industry, but in pop culture. That’s because it was.  This was before the internet. This was before the dominance of video games. MTV wasn’t just king of the mountain, it was the mountain.

To be sure, there were other music video outlets—VH1, BET, TNN (The Nashville Network), CMT, “Friday Night Videos,” and several dozen local  and regional video shows (virtually all of which died off when labels began charging for videos), but nothing came close to MTV’s reach and breadth. It’s hard to imagine any one entity now having the power that MTV once had; we’re too diffuse and we get our entertainment delivered through too many different ways.

While I was music video editor, MTV was spreading its manifest destiny across the world and it never ceased to amaze me that certain Eastern Bloc countries may have still been in political and civil turmoil back then, but, by God, they would have their MTV. The company, and many of its employees, had an evangelical zeal that bordered on scary. During my tenure, MTV wanted to pretend it was still run by the cool kids, but it was already owned by Viacom and was very corporate, despite its deep desire to appear otherwise. A publicist sat in on every interview and the spin came fast, furious and, occasionally,  with a very heavy hand.

Some fellow journalists are writing a book about MTV’s first 30 years and the significant impact the channel has had on history. I can’t wait to read it. But in the meantime, here is my highly subjective list of MTV’s 12 most influential moments in chronological order.

“Video Killed The Radio Star” (1981):
  Any story about the history and significance of MTV has to include the first clip ever played on the channel for its 1981 launch. The clip, by British New Wave group The Buggles, proved very prophetic as MTV signaled the cultural shift of image over music. Ugly bands could no longer get signed.

 “Billie Jean” (1982):
Prior to adding the opening clip from Michael Jackson’s 1982’s “Thriller,” a then 18-month old MTV played very few videos by black artists, as it considered itself an album rock format.  CBS Records swears they played hardball with MTV to force them to play “Billie Jean,” MTV execs swear they always planned to play “Billie Jean,” and needed no arm twisting. Regardless of how it happened, adding “Billie Jean” to MTV’s rotation swung open the doors for black artists like Prince at the channel and catapulted Jackson’s career.

“Thriller” (1983): If “Billie Jean” bolstered Jackson’s superstar career, the “Thriller” video rocketed it—and MTV—into the stratosphere. MTV ponied up $1 million for the exclusive rights to the 14-minute clip, marking the first time MTV paid a label to air a video (paving the way for the exclusive label deals to come later that increased MTV’s dominance). MTV played the John Landis-directed mini-movie five times a day, a shrewd move that made MTV destination viewing and spiked ratings tenfold.

LiveAid” (1985): Though there had been multi-artist benefit concerts before, none had been televised from start to finish as MTV did with LiveAid. Beaming back and forth between London’s Wembley Stadium and Philadelphia’s JFK Stadium, MTV changed such concerts into global events with the world watching. ABC broadcast during primetime, but MTV kept the cameras rolling for the entire 16 hours (albeit with commercials).

120 Minutes” (1986): As MTV’s regular programming became more mainstream, the channel  took two hours out of every week for truly alternative music videos that were hard to see anywhere else. Originally hosted by Dave Kendall (and later Matt Pinfield), the first few years of “120 Minutes” were a wonderful place to learn about The Replacements, the Jesus & Mary Chain, Robyn Hitchcock, and all manner of rockers that weren’t finding homes on mainstream radio. If nothing else, “120” earns its place on this list for hosting the world premiere of Nirvana’s “Smells Like Teen Spirit” music video in 1991. ("120 Minutes" was resurrected July 31 on MTV2 with Pinfield)

The Real World” (1992): Arguably the first reality show, “The Real World” is the network’s longest running program. Though the concept is so commonplace now: throw some strangers into a house and keep cameras rolling 24/7, back then, the sociological experiment was something new. It brought us some memorable characters, such as the repugnant Puck, but also some that touched our hearts, none more so than Pedro Zamora, who was living with AIDS.  MTV’s inclusion of Zamora, who died in 1994, was one of TV’s first programs to have a gay male with AIDS, and the network used it to spread tolerance and understanding.

Choose or Lose (1992): Every now and then, MTV uses its powers for great good, perhaps none more so than its Choose Or Lose campaign. While it’s lost some of its potency, the ongoing program, started in 1992, attempts to educate young voters on the issues and often pairs with other organization, such as Rock the Vote, to support voter registration.

William Jefferson Clinton Town Hall (1992):
While technically under the umbrella of “Choose or Lose, “ Clinton’s Town Hall meeting is so significant, it deserves its own bullet point. Baby boomer Clinton was the first presidential candidate to actively court the youth vote and harness the power that MTV offered to address voters under 25. Despite someone asking Clinton if he had to do it all over again, if he would inhale, the Town Hall showed the intelligence, inquisitiveness and interest of many young voters, who helped propel Clinton into office.
Kurt Cobain's death (1994):
MTV wasn’t the first to break the news of the Nirvana frontman, but it was the most resonant as MTV News anchor Kurt Loder led the coverage. MTV understood better than an other national outlet the significance of what had just happened and why it mattered.

The Madonna and Britney Spears Kiss (2003):
The MTV Video Music Awards always took inordinate pride in pushing the envelope (a term MTV execs loved to use), which usually played itself out by trying way too hard to be audacious. After Madonna, Britney Spears and Christina Aguilera performed together, Madonna kissed each of the ladies, but for some reason, the Madonna/Britney kiss, perhaps because there was a hint of tongue, turns the world upside down...  It wasn’t even much of a kiss and there was never any doubt that it was anything more than a publicity ploy, but it was the kiss seen around the world.

“16 and Pregnant” (2009):
In an attempt to show the difficulties of teen pregnancy, MTV created the next generation of tabloid stars. Two years later, the initial cast members are still cover-story fixtures on celebrity magazines. And with MTV creating spin-offs such as “Teen Mom,” many have wondered if MTV is encouraging a proliferation of teen pregnancies by girls who believe having a baby is the quickest way to stardom. Hey, if it worked for Amber Portwood...

Jersey Shore” (2009):
One week prior to its December 2009 debut, none of us knew what a Snooki was, the next, we couldn’t escape her. As MTV no longer had any upper hand as a video outlet (other than the occasional premiere) over YouTube and then Vevo, both of which leveled the playing field,   the channel had to find ways to keep its relevance. And it got back at all of us by unleashing “Jersey Shore” upon the world. I’ve never seen an episode and I can name at least six cast members. That’s saying something.

What are your favorite and worst memories of MTV?


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<p>Kanye West</p>

Kanye West

Jay-Z and Kanye West's condemned for iTunes and Best Buy exclusives

Retailers stop short of threatening a boycott of 'Watch The Throne'

We wondered how long that would take. Retailers are expressing their severe dismay that “Watch The Throne,” the August album from Jay-Z and Kanye West (as The Throne), will be offered first through iTunes and that Best Buy will have an exclusivity on a deluxe version.

More than 100 independent retailers have signed an open letter to the two, asking the pair to reconsider. The retailers, in a letter that appeared in Billboard,  call the exclusivity decision “a short-sighted strategy...Your decisions will be doing great damage to over 1,700 independent record stores--stores that have supported you and your music for years.” The album will be available at iTunes starting Aug. 8, and at physical retail on Aug. 12. Best Buy's exclusive on the deluxe version would last until Aug. 23. Billboard estimates that a deluxe version can amount to 70% of sales for the first weeks of a superstar release.

The news comes as Live Nation announced this morning that The Throne tour will add more dates, due to "overwhelming demand" (we're not sure how that can happen before tickets even go on sale). The new tour schedule will be released Aug. 1 and the presale has been move to Aug. 2. The public on-sale date remains Aug. 8.

Below is the letter from retailers to the two rap superstars. We've reached out to Island Def Jam to see if they have any response to the retailers' letter. 

Dear Jay-Z and Kanye West,

Independent record stores serve our communities. Our passion is music, and we convey this to the millions of customers who come to our stores. That's what we do.

Four years ago independent music stores across the country banded together to create Record Store Day. Our goal was to counter the negative media coverage about the supposed demise of record stores brought on by the closing of the Tower stores and to respond to the music business practices that fans deemed to be manipulative and onerous.

We reached out to the artist community to see if they would join us, and the response was overwhelming, with words of support coming in from Paul McCartney, Erykah Badu, Tom Waits, Chuck D, the Foo Fighters and countless others. Working with their label partners, many of these musicians created limited edition works of art, including vinyl and CDs made especially for music-specialty retail. Hundreds of these artists took the opportunity to perform, DJ, and interact with their fans in our record stores. Here in the U.S., Record Store Day lifted the entire music business by 8% and contributed to the growth in music sales. Record Store Day is now one of the biggest music events in history, with millions of people participating worldwide. We also continue to work throughout the year with labels, artists and managers and run regular promotions via physical independent retail and recordstoreday.com.

We are responding to the bad news that your new album will not be available to independent record stores until after iTunes gets a window of exclusivity. We also learned that the deluxe version (which is what the true music fans who shop our stores will want, by an overwhelming majority) will only be available at Best Buy exclusively for a period of time. We believe this is a short-sighted strategy, and that your decisions will be doing great damage to over 1,700 independent record stores -- stores that have supported you and your music for years.

We know that you are busy, and that you put most of your energies into creating great music, but we are writing to you in the hope that you will hear us and take the time to rectify this matter. As representatives of the independent record store music community, we are asking you to allow record stores and music fans equal access to your new album.

With the utmost respect,

Dedry Jones, The Music Experience
Mike Dreese, Newbury Comics
Judy Negley, Independent Records
Rachelle Friedman, J&R Music World
Mike Batt, Silver Platters
John Kunz, Waterloo Records
Tobago Benito, DBS Sounds
Brian Faber, Zia Records
Karen Pearson, Amoeba Music
Bryan Burkert, The Sound Garden
Paul Epstein, Twist and Shout
Mike Wise, Monster
Rob Roth, Vintage Vinyl
Karl Groeger, Looney Tunes
Joe Nardone, Jr., Gallery of Sound
Jonathan Fernandez, Rasputin Music
Mike Fratt, Homers
Dilyn Radakovitz, Dimple Records
Lisa Teger-Zhen, Uncle Sam's Music
Dustin Hansen, Graywhale Entertainment
Bill Kennedy, BK Music
Jim Bland and Bob Schick, Plan Nine
Steve Wilson, Kiefs
Tom King, Central Square Records
Alayna Hill Alderman, Richard Storms, Record Archive
Nancy Salzer, Salzer's Records
Rick Ziegler, Indy CD
Laura, Finders Records
Deon Borchard, Nic Fritze, The Long Ear
Chuck Oken, Rhino /Mad Platter
Allan Miller, John Bevis, Disc Exchange
Charlotte Kubat, Magnolia Thunderpussy
Chris Avino, Rainbow Records
Rich Koch, Off the Record
Skip Hermans, Skip's Record and CD World
Jason Patton, Oz Music
Quinn Bishop, Cactus Records
John Timmons, ear X tacy
Lou Russell, Lou's Records
Roger Weiss, Streetlight Records
Terry Currier, Music Millenium
Andrew Chinnici, Lakeshore Record Exchange
Michael Bunnell, The Record Exchange
Mike White, Boo Boo Records
Steve Baron, CD Central
Eric Levin, Criminal Records
Pat O'connor, Culture Clash
Dan Plunkett, End Of An Ear
Paula Kret, Exile On Main St
Chris Penn, Good Records
Doyle Davis, Grimey's
Travis Searle, Guestroom Records
Jim Mcguinn, Hot Poop
Isaac Slusarenko, Jackpot Records
Jason Nickey & Heath Byers, Landlocked Music
Todd Robinson, Luna Music
Darren & Jim Blase, Shake It
Anna & Chris Brozek, Slowtrain
Kimber Lanning, Stinkweeds
Tom "Papa" Ray, Vintage Vinyl
Jack Dennis and Christopher Ashely, Earshot
Lisa Tiger-Zhen, Uncle Sams
Dave Zero, Mad City Music Exchange
Sarah Hefte, Everyday Music
Mike Madrigale, Mr. Suit Records
Lance Price, CD Source
Bruce Carlock, Cats Music
Thomas "Toonz" Predovich, Vinyl Solution Records
Neal Becton, Som Records
Marc Lasky, Music Box
Ryan Shoemaker, Galaxy CDs
John Thominet, Rainbow Records
Rick Linie, Creative Leisure
Chris, Young Ones
Morrison Agen, Neat Neat Neat Records and Music
Peter Gianakopoulos, The Old School Records
Reid Robinson, Co-Op Records, Moline
Carol Copfer, Movie Trading Company, Vintage Stock
John Anderson, Reverberation Vinyl
Rob Kimple, Ramalama Records
Randy Wagner, Radio KAOS Records
Sam Lock, CD.Game Exchange
Rob Bourqu, Music Matters
Steve Hyland, Down In the Valley
Melanie Cade, Mojo Books and Music
Tony Cicalese, We Got The Beats
Andy Schneidkraut, Albums on the Hill
Robert Stapleton, Southwest Sound
Sharon & Shirley Bechor, Rock and Soul Records
Rich and Sue Graves, Budget Tapes & Records
Todd Fundaro, Flipside Records
Adam Hirzel, Saki Records
Kelly, Patrick and Robby, Back Door Records
Stacey Pepper, Vertigo Music
Josh Castleberry, Toxic Beauty Records

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