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AnalogPlanet June 2022


1st Edition

High End Munich 2022 Analog Coverage Day 3
One person can't possibly visit every room at a convention center show as large as High End Munich--even if your sole goal is to cover analog products. Maybe that was possible a decade ago but now? No way! You must make editorial decisions and pass by some rooms.

Combat Rock + The People's Hall: The Clash Cash In
By 1981, The Clash was in shambles. Seeking more direction following their 1980 triple album Sandinista!, co-frontman Joe Strummer and bassist Paul Simonon rehired the band's notoriously difficult original manager, Bernie Rhodes, to the dismay of other co-frontman Mick Jones.

Munich High End 2022 Day Two - Action-Packed Analog
Munich High End 2022 day two was as analog action-packed as was day one. Second day videos tend to get somewhat lower viewer numbers, but you can be sure this video contains product debuts and events you really do not want to miss, including the saxophonist Jerome Sabbagh playing live in the Stenheim/darTzeel room backed by a recording of his bandmates.

Review Explosion: The Smile, Liam Gallagher, Harry Styles & Ethel Cain
If the six-years-and-counting wait for a new Radiohead LP has exhausted you, there's a new band called The Smile that sounds an awful lot like Radiohead. In fact, it's comprised of Thom Yorke and Jonny Greenwood plus Sons Of Kemet drummer Tom Skinner, and their Nigel Godrich-produced debut album A Light For Attracting Attention is the closest thing you'll hear to a new Radiohead album until there's actually a new Radiohead album.

Vinyl Review Explosion: David Bowie; Tyler, The Creator; The Weeknd; Lola Kirke
For Record Store Day 2022, Parlophone released two archival David Bowie EPs: the Toy E.P. ("You've Got It Made With All The Toys") CD or 10" featuring more Toy material that you probably don't need (especially since the main box set is already overkill), and the Brilliant Adventure EP on CD and 33rpm 12" vinyl.

Arcade Fire's WE: Calculated & Concise, But Inconsistent
Between the excessive sprawl of 2013's James Murphy-produced Reflektor and the failed experimentation of 2017's punchable Everything Now, it might seem as if Arcade Fire spent the last decade actively trying to lose people's interest.

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