List of articles in the library
Uncle Tupelo: Mean Fiddler, London
Live Review by David Bennun, Melody Maker, 2 January 1993
RELATIVE VALUES ...
The Compass and the Course: Jay Farrar/Son Volt Considered
Retrospective by Graham Reid, Elsewhere, 1 October 2017
BACK AT THE DAWN of the '90s, critical consensus and discerning listeners were drawn towards the emerging alt.country/American sound coming out of the US. It ...
Jeff Tweedy: At Least That's What He Said
Interview by Jamie Atkins, Record Collector, February 2019
The recent publication of his autobiography and the release of his first solo album, Warm, have seen Wilco man Jeff Tweedy reflect on a remarkable ...
Review by Mark Kemp, Rolling Stone, 9 December 1993
BEFORE UNCLE TUPELO'S No Depression sneaked out of Belleville, Ill., in 1990, the respective sounds of Sonic Youth and Lynyrd Skynyrd probably never occupied a ...
Alt Country, Old Country and New Country: Uncle Tupelo, James Talley, Jim Lauderdale and Ralph Stanley
Review by Peter Stone Brown, Gadfly, April 2002
NOW WAY BACK in 1966, Bob Dylan at the suggestion of his producer decided to record in Nashville. The result of course was Blonde On ...
Book Excerpt by Phil Hardy, Dave Laing, The Faber Companion to 20th-Century Popular Music, 2001
Jay Farrar, b. 26 December 1966, Belleville, Illinois, USA; Michael Heidorn (replaced by Ken Coomer); Max Johnson; John Stirratt; Jeff Tweedy, b. 25 August 1967, ...
Uncle Tupelo: Are you ready for the alt. country?
Interview by Rob Hughes, Uncut, August 2004
UNCLE TUPELO only recorded three albums, but their legacy is extraordinary. Here we talk to original members Jay Farrar, Jeff Tweedy and Mike Heidorn about ...
Uncle Tupelo: No Depression (Legacy Edition)
Review by Steve LaBate, Paste, 28 January 2014
IN THE SUMMER OF 1990, somewhere in the puzzling chasm between lipstick-smeared hair-metal excess and flannel-clad grunge irony, Uncle Tupelo arrived on the scene like ...
see also Wilco
see also Son Volt
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