Inner city sound / edited by Clinton Walker ; design by Marjorie McIntosh ; cover artwork by Philip Brophy.
Contributor(s): Walker, Clinton [editor.].Material type: BookPublisher: Portland, Oregon : Verse Chorus Press, 2005Edition: Expanded edition.Description: 189 pages : illustrations ; 28 cm.Content type: text Media type: unmediated Carrier type: volumeISBN: 1891241184; 9781891241185.Other title: Punk and post-punk in Australia, 1976-1985 [Subtitle on cover:].Subject(s): Punk rock music -- Australia -- History and criticism | Rock groups -- AustraliaDDC classification: 781.66/0994 Online resources: Contributor biographical information | Publisher description Summary: The bands that spearheaded the late '70's punk scene in Australia are among the most important of their time. This is the classic account of the sexplosive development of that scene.
|Item type||Current location||Collection||Call number||Status||Date due|
|Non-Fiction||Davis (Central) Library Non-Fiction||Non-Fiction||782.421 INN||Checked out||15/07/2019|
Enhanced descriptions from Syndetics:
The bands that spearheaded the late 1970s punk scene in Australia-the Saints, Birthday Party, Radio Birdman, and the Go-Betweens-are among the most important of their time. Inner City Sound is the classic account of the explosive development of that scene. Original articles from fanzines and newspapers, together with almost 300 photographs, vividly portray the creative ferment of the period and the dozens of bands that sprang up in the wake of the pioneers. First published in late 1981, Inner City Sound soon fell out of print. It became a lost classic, so sought after that it has been bootlegged like the rare singles listed in its discography. This new edition contains 32 extra pages of articles, photos, and discographic data, which take the story through to 1985, when Nick Cave, the Go-Betweens, the Triffids, and others began to break through internationally.
Discography: pages 181-184.
The bands that spearheaded the late '70's punk scene in Australia are among the most important of their time. This is the classic account of the sexplosive development of that scene.