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Infrequently updated, frequently checked.
newyorker:

Sasha Frere-Jones explores Brian Eno’s quiet influence on pop music: http://nyr.kr/1qzFAgx

“When someone lies on the studio floor and sings at a microphone five feet away, Eno is in the air. When a band records three hours of improvisation and then loops a four-second excerpt of the audiotape and scraps the rest, Eno has a hand on the razor blade. When everybody except for the engineer is told to go home, Eno remains.”

Photograph by Richard Burbridge.

newyorker:

Sasha Frere-Jones explores Brian Eno’s quiet influence on pop music: http://nyr.kr/1qzFAgx

“When someone lies on the studio floor and sings at a microphone five feet away, Eno is in the air. When a band records three hours of improvisation and then loops a four-second excerpt of the audiotape and scraps the rest, Eno has a hand on the razor blade. When everybody except for the engineer is told to go home, Eno remains.”

Photograph by Richard Burbridge.

(Source: newyorker.com)

A bill that would require craft brewers to sell their suds to a beer distributor and make them buy it back to sell at their own breweries has cleared a Senate panel.
 
The measure (SB 1714) has so infuriated craft brewers and beer enthusiasts that some on Twitter have christened it with the hashtag “#growlergate.” The Community Affairs committee approved the bill Tuesday.
 
Sen. Jack Latvala, R-Clearwater, was so incensed at the idea of craft brewers having to pay someone else to sell their own product that he likened it to a mobbed-up racket. Latvala has championed the microbrewery cause.
 
The requirement is similar to paying “protection to ‘Vinnie’ in New York,” he said.
 
The bill also is favored by the Big Beer lobby, which is feeling the heat from craft beer’s competition.

Does… does he have a picture of himself on his computer?

Does… does he have a picture of himself on his computer?

(via livingincinn)