The guy who replaced John Cale shares an unreleased version of "Foggy Notion" and chats about the band's newly-reissued self-titled album.
Watch archival footage from the infamous punk public access show as its orchestra goes back to the Middle Ages.
Earlier this month, a woman ralphed on stage at a concert and the internet found the pictures. When the images went viral, the puker turned a humiliating experience into a mission against cyberbullying.
Noisey chatted with the Workaholics star about festival culture, the allure of Lil B, and how music is dope. He even talked about his favorite type of Capri Sun.
The photographer was there to capture the London scene in its earliest years.
Today, Jonas Åkerlund is known for directing Madonna's "Ray of Light" and Lady Gaga's "Paparazzi." But he got his big break with the controversial video for "Smack My Bitch Up" by The Prodigy. The director told us the story of how it came to fruition.
Here's another episode from the archives of the infamous punk public access program that showcased the downtown New York art and music scenes in the late 70s and early 80s.
Doing it all and having a ball with Major Lazer member, label founder, pizza lover, and recording artist Jillionaire.
For the last four years, DJ Mick DiMaria has been collecting the notes passed over as requests to DJs, the notices from club management, and the preemptive, often exploitative, conditions set out by the DJs themselves.
The Creators Project spoke to Moroder about his new album 74 Is the New 24 and the video for the title track. He talked about his 21st century reemergence, the importance of female vocals in dance music, and collaborating with musicians via Skype.
Wiley is the British Nas: an eccentric, stubborn genius who seems haunted by his inability to cross over—he also might be the greatest rapper ever.
The track sounds like classic Pumpkins—intimate yet expansive, and catchy as hell.
In this episode, Blondie swings by the TV Party stage.
In this episode of the classic public access cable show, we meet the TV Party Orchestra in living color.
In the inaugural episode of TV Party, filmed on December 18, 1978, artist Robert Delford Brown stops by to talk about his art religion.
His music is about the moments when we become acquainted with ourselves and our thoughts.
The punk public-access cable show ran from 1978 to 1982 in New York City and featured everyone from Debbie Harry and David Byrne to Iggy Pop and Jean-Michel Basquiat. Here's a documentary about the show and the late-70s downtown art scene.
Nick Jonas has aggressively courted gay audiences during his promotional tour for his first album. Are his intentions good, or is he looking to exploit gay listeners? I spent two months investigating Jonas in the context of gay history to find out.
They know the best techno, the best jazz clubs, the best drinks and the best pizza spot.
This DVD could be a landmark moment for vests.
For a complete list of the worst Beatles songs, gather their discography in one long queue and press play.
Japan recently repealed a law that banned dancing after midnight, but punters and club owners have already spent the past three years ignoring it.
Glenn discovers his inner metalhead.
The TV Party fashion crew gives a woman a makeover.