MUSIC WE LIKE (MOSTLY)

The titles in this category are all about the different kinds of music we like. Well, mostly.

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  1. 33 1/3 Volume 50: Belle And Sebastian's If You're Feeling Sinister

    33 1/3 Volume 50: Belle And Sebastian's If You're Feeling Sinister

    $10.95

    At the time of its release in 1996, If You're Feeling Sinister was a romantic and defiantly independent artifact - a fully formed, pristine seashell of an album quietly washed ashore, waiting to be discovered by anyone who cared to look. Learn More
  2. 33 1/3: Afghan Whigs' Gentlemen

    33 1/3 Volume 59: Afghan Whigs' Gentlemen

    $14.95

    GENTLEMEN is fraught with the psychological warfare, bedroom drama, Catholic guilt, reprehensible deception and shame that coincide with relationships gone seriously wrong. Learn More
  3. 33 1/3: Meat Is Murder

    33 1/3 Volume 5: The Smiths' Meat Is Murder

    $12.95

    A Catholic high school near Boston in 1985. A time of suicides, gymnasium humiliations, smoking for beginners, asthma attacks, and incendiary teenage infatuations. Learn More
  4. 33 1/3 Volume 63: Elliott Smith's XO

    33 1/3 Volume 63: Elliott Smith's XO

    $10.95

    This book focuses on the genius of Smith's 1998 debut that remains his defining album. Learn More
  5. 33 1/3 Volume 68: Flaming Lips' Zaireeka

    33 1/3 Volume 68: Flaming Lips' Zaireeka

    $10.95

    ZAIREEKA is the anti-headphone and the anti-mp3. It purposely makes the two biggest developments in end-user music in the last 30 years irrelevant. Learn More
  6. 33 1/3 Volume 69: The Magnetic Fields' 69 Love Songs

    33 1/3 Volume 69: The Magnetic Fields' 69 Love Songs

    $14.95

    Part manifesto, part publicity stunt, part limited edition object (at least in its ridiculously miniscule initial pressing), 69 LOVE SONGS is also a survey of recent popular culture, high and low. Learn More
  7. 33 1/3 Vol. 72: Wowee Zowee

    33 1/3 Volume 72: Pavement's Wowee Zowee

    $14.95

    Pavement wrapped up at Easley Recording in Memphis. They mixed the tracks and recorded overdubs in New York. They took a step back and assessed the material. It was a wild scene. Learn More
  8. 33 1/3: Kid A

    33 1/3 Volume 76: Radiohead's Kid A

    $12.95

    It was virtually impossible to ignore Radiohead's KID A when it was released in early October of 2000. But the album was more than just a ten-track collection of songs written by five musicians from Oxfordshire, more than the "weird" follow-up to the critics' fashionable go-to record of choice, OK COMPUTER, more than what the VILLAGE VOICE described as "the biggest, warmest recorded go-fuck-yourself in recent memory." KID A was an event. Learn More
  9. 33 1/3: Dummy

    33 1/3 Volume 85: Portishead's Dummy

    $12.95

    This is a thoroughly researched exploration of one of the most original, unexpected, and durable British albums of the 1990s. An album which distilled a genre from the musical, cultural, and social ether, Portishead's "Dummy" was such a complete artistic achievement that its ubiquitous successes threatened to exhaust its own potential. Learn More
  10. Liz Phair's Exile in Guyville

    33 1/3 Volume 96: Liz Phair's Exile in Guyville

    $14.95

    Although Exile in Guyville was celebrated as one of the year's top records by Spin and the New York Times, it was also, to some, an abomination: a mockery of the Rolling Stones' most revered record and a rare glimpse into the psyche of a shrewd, independent, strong young woman. Learn More

Items 11 to 20 of 90 total

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