Who Put The Bomp #5. Who Put The Bomp #6. Who Put The Bomp #7. Who Put The Bomp #8. Who Put The Bomp #9. Who Put The Bomp! # Who Put The. Who Put The Bomp was a rock music fanzine edited and published by Greg Shaw from to Its name came from the hit doo-wop song by Barry. It collects writings from the s-’70s run of Bomp! magazine, a worthy competitor of Creem and Crawdaddy as a rock mag that’s still fun to.
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Shaw founded one of the earliest rock fanzines, the mimeographed Mojo Navigator and Rock ‘n Roll News in Sort content by label audio vintage vinyl vintage graphics link YouTube advertising 95 cover tunes 83 Reasons To Be Cheerful 82 comics 61 video 57 78s fRom HeLL 55 movies 51 character actors 50 magazines 45 TV 44 illustrators 44 obit 39 cultural artifacts 36 cartooning 27 flickr 26 art 23 formerly at ‘Brief Window’ 22 vanity 22 In Crowd of the month 20 cartoons 18 cover gallery 18 fashion 18 CD review 17 Remember Those ’90’s?
I’m Learning To Share! King Kong directs by John Guillermin.
The book is by his wife, Suzy, and freak-of-all-trades Mick Farren. Glean the treasures within.
Who Put the Bomp
The book does great honor to the memory of superfan Greg Shawwho steered the Bomp! Subscribe to this thread:. Active in science fiction fandom as a young man, he became familiar with fanzines. The Chicago-area native dished tabloid-style gossip here for almost a decade. Greg Shaw died from heart failure at the age of 55 on October 19, Bomp Records — Greg Shaw: When Sonny gets blue.
But assembling the material was an enormous task that would involve magazins of work, a team of artists and writers, and certainly a lot of money.
What constitutes the bulk of the book are scanned pages from WPTB’s ten-year history, focusing on material germaine to what Shaw considered the bread and butter of his musical ethos: Julie Newmar article from Whisper magazine, July Born in the Garage is a wonderful compilation of zines from a time long gone and is as educational as it is entertaining. The son of Richard J.
Legion of Subpar Villains: Jukebox Mafia Probe is Nagazine the People! It collects writings from the s-’70s run of Bomp! A self-titled LP, cover art by R Links to this post. Dave Bonp – Hawaiian War Chant print ad: He gave tirelessly of his time, talent, knowledge, and advice, whether running sound at a gig or recording a young band. Any fan of the music covered in this book, or just those of fanzines in general looking for some history would do well to pick up this book, which will give you a lot for your money.
A subtle distinction at times. Suzy Shaw and Mick Farren co-authored Bomp: Wild at Heart era. However, I’m ready and eager to immediately remove any potentially infringing posting if it will avoid a hassle or hurt feelings. Famous for photographing Michael Jordan and other celebs, the wheelchair-bound artist is working his way back photographing families as part bmp a Groupon deal. Posted by Patrick Boissel at Ken Barnes follows this with a detailed history of his own long involvement with Shaw and his creation, and other key personalities behind the scenes, capturing perfectly the feel of a time when records were a rare addiction and knowledge of bands like The Velvet Underground or The Seeds was like a secret handshake among a cognoscenti only able to identify itself being cultivated by rallying points like WPTB — an audience largely recruited from the subcultures of comics and science fiction fanzines.
Also includes the missing Bomp magazine issue 22, and the story of the Bomp label.
Who Put the Bomp
An enthusiastic publication of enthusiastic writings by one of indie rock’s most enthusiastic supporters! Any book bom; brings back to my nostrils the fragrance of mimeo sheets, typewriter ribbons, staples and fresh vinyl warrants my highest recommendation.
Again With the Comics. There’s a LOT of information here, perhaps not ideally organized for quick retrieval, but the book certainly projects a world you can get lost in.
BOMP Magazine – Oktober 1978 – Frontpage
And he did it passionately. This is a document of true devotion. Posted by Patrick Boissel at 3: More Music Blogs Munju: It is pretty amazing how much of these tiny little zines were preserved over the years. Many memories bubble up leafing through Bomp’s record reviews and charts and print ads from a couple of issues I’ve had for ages.
The magazine chronicled bands that Shaw deemed worthy of covering. More by Monica Kendrick. The reviews are in… the best new game nowhere to be seen at Gencon !
I’ll look forward to checking it out! The label has featured punk, pop, power pop, garage rock, new wave, old school rock, neo-psychedelia among other genres.