INDIE

This genre used to be called "underground," then "progressive", then "alternative rock" then "indie rock" and now it's just called "indie". And really, it's not a genre.

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  1. Bring The Noise

    Bring the Noise: 20 Years of Writing about Hip Rock and Hip Hop

    $16.95

    Bring the Noise weaves together interviews, reviews, essays, and features to create a critical history of the last twenty years of pop culture, juxtaposing the voices of many of rock and hip hop’s most provocative artists—Morrissey, Public Enemy, The Beastie Boys, The Stone Roses, P.J. Harvey, Radiohead—with Reynolds’s own passionate analysis. Learn More
  2. Big Star

    Big Star: The Story Of Rock's Forgotten Band

    $19.95

    "We've sort of flirted with greatness," R.E.M.s Peter Buck admitted. "But we've yet to make a record as good as Big Star's Third." Learn More
  3. Big Day Coming

    Big Day Coming: Yo La Tengo and the Rise of Indie Rock

    $18.00

    The first biography of Yo La Tengo, the massively influential band who all but defined indie music. Learn More
  4. Ariel Pink's Haunted Graffiti: Selected Lyrics

    Ariel Pink's Haunted Graffiti: Selected Lyrics

    $16.00

    Selected Lyrics is the debut print publication of acclaimed Los Angeles songwriter Ariel Pink (born 1978), as the first survey of lyrics by his band, Ariel Pink's Haunted Graffiti. Learn More
  5. Amplified

    Amplified: Fiction from Leading Alt-Country, Indie Rock, Blues and Folk Musicians

    $13.95

    Amplifed presents sixteen short stories by some of the most compelling songwriters performing today. Learn More
  6. A Light That Never Goes Out (paperback)

    A Light That Never Goes Out: The Enduring Saga of the Smiths

    $16.00

    The definitive book about The Smiths, one of the most beloved, respected, and storied indie rock bands in music history. Learn More
  7. 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
  8. 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
  9. 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
  10. 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

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