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MOJOMOJO

MOJO

November 2019

Launched in 1993, MOJO celebrates the stories of music's all-time greats. It does this through expertly written, insightful features and exclusive, in-depth interviews. MOJO also finds and recommends new music of quality and integrity, so if you want to read about the classics of now and tomorrow, it is definitely the music magazine for you. As founding editor Paul Du Noyer put it, MOJO has ""the sensibilities of a fanzine and the design values of Vogue."" It's lovingly put together every month by music fanatics with huge knowledge, who share your passion. And because they have unrivalled contacts in the music industry, they bring you the kind of access, news and expertise you won't find anywhere else.

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United Kingdom
Kieli:
English
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H BAUER PUBLISHING LIMITED
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12 Numerot

TÄSSÄ NUMEROSSA

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this month's contributors include...

Ian Harrison A willing victim of Sonic Attack, MOJO Associate Editor Ian was thrilled this issue to fall into an intergalactic wormhole and look back on Hawkwind’s 1973 magnum opus Space Ritual (see p50), in the company of esteemed crew members (here he is with the mighty Stacia). Kevin Westenberg Kevin is excited to be back shooting after a five-year hiatus. He's currently working to fund and create a retrospective photography book and, in conjunction with the book, is helping create a movie about a life photographing musicians and other distinct personalities for over 30 years. Corey Brickley Corey is an editorial and publishing illustrator. His work’s appeared in The New Yorker, The New York Times, The Atlantic, Playboy and, of course, MOJO (see p85). Lead animator for the documentary Wild, Wild Country, and an…

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heavy nuggets vol.v

MINDWARPING COLLECTION DESIGNED TO BE PLAYED AT maximum volume,” announced MOJO in December 2007, introducing the first volume of our CD series, Heavy Nuggets. The aim was to present a snapshot of British rock at the start of the 1970s, as psychedelia evolved into something gnarlier; where belligerence triumphed over whimsy. “Heavy music for heavy times,” we promised and, over three subsequent editions, we delivered that in spades. Now, finally, we’ve come up with the perfect line-up for a fifth volume. The roots and guiding principles are the same: aural “assault and battery on the human anatomy”, as Hawkwind would have it. But this time, we’ve expanded the frontiers of time and space to include cosmic freakouts, uncanny proto-metal, primo stoner rock and other sonic disturbances from the past five decades. It’s…

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all back to my place

Amy Taylor AMYL SNIFFIN’ BOOT-GIRL What music are you currently grooving to? I’m gonna promo a bunch of Aussie bands I like, ha ha! Pinch Points, Miniskirt, Nasho, Peter Bibby, Vertigo, Parsnip, C.O.F.F.I.N. Tkay Maidza is so sick too. Out of Aus, I’ve been frothing Skepta, Mr Traumatik and Peckerhead lately. JPEGMafia’s new song is banging too. And X-Ray Spex’s Germfree Adolescents is always a classic. What, if push comes to shove, is your all-time favourite album? It’s hard to pick an all-time favourite because then I’d have to pick a favourite genre and I don’t wanna. Sleaford Mods? I just can’t choose. Invasion Of Privacy by Cardi B? What was the first record you ever bought? And where did you buy it? My first one, I think it was by Notorious B.I.G. and I got it…

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theories, rants, etc.

IN THE SPRING OF 2018, ROGER DALTREY and Pete Townshend spoke to MOJO around the release of Daltrey’s tenth solo album. Inevitably, the future of The Who was also up for discussion. Should a new Who album be forthcoming, Townshend had a radical plan: he and his singer would share the songwriting chores. “If there was tricky karma between us once,” the guitarist concluded, “it feels as though it’s been worked out.” Eighteen months later, the first Who album in 13 years is not quite what Townshend predicted. It is, in fact, a late masterpiece of “tricky karma”, in which the tensions between its two creators have been positively weaponised one more time. This month, we’ve been granted audiences with Townshend and Daltrey to uncover the story of WHO , and…

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mojo

Editor John Mulvey Senior Editor Danny Eccleston Art Editor Mark Wagstaff Associate Editor (Production) Geoff Brown Associate Editor (Reviews) Jenny Bulley Associate Editor (News) Ian Harrison Picture Editor Matt Turner Senior Associate Editor Andrew Male Associate Deputy Art Editor Russell Moorcroft Contributing Editors Phil Alexander, Keith Cameron, Sylvie Simmons For mojo4music.com contact Danny Eccleston Thanks for their help with this issue: Keith Cameron, Fred Dellar, Del Gentleman, Ian Whent Among this month’s contributors: Martin Aston,John Aizlewood, Joe Banks,Mark Blake,Mike Barnes, Paul Brannigan,Glyn Brown, David Buckley,Keith Cameron, Stevie Chick,Andy Cowan, Fred Dellar,Tom Doyle,Andy Fyfe, Pat Gilbert,David Katz, David Hutcheon,Jim Irvin, Colin Irwin,Andrew Male, Bob Mehr,James McNair,Chris Nelson,Lucy O’Brien,Mark Paytress, Jude Rogers,Jon Savage,Victoria Segal,Michael Simmons,Sylvie Simmons,David Sheppard,Mat Snow,Ben Thompson,Kieron Tyler, Lois Wilson,Charles Waring,Roy Wilkinson,Stephen Worthy. Among this month’s photographers: Cover: Trinifold Archive, Rick Guest; Adrian Boot, Steve Brummell, Andrew Cotterill, Manuela Dalle, Sam Davidson, Richard…

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signs of life

ON SEPTEMBER 2, 2019, Roger Waters gave a live performance in support of imprisoned WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange, who was sentenced to 50 weeks in prison in May after almost seven years in London’s Ecuadori-Embassy. Waters, backed by his ex-guitarist and former n Corner frontman Andy Fairweather Low, played an stic version of Pink Floyd’s Wish You Were Here outside the Home Office on Westminster’s Marsham Street. Prior to the performance, Waters declared, “This is my walk-on part in this war. It’s important to show some solidarity… Empathy is the most valuable thing any human being can possess.” Empathy was among the themes of Roger Waters’ 2017-18 tour documented in the forthcoming concert movie, Us + Them, due for worldwide cinema release on October 4 and 6. The Us + Them tour was…

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