Tesco vee touch and go

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tesco vee touch and go

Touch and Go: The Complete Hardcore Punk Zine 79-83 by Tesco Vee

Touch and Go fanzine was the brainchild of Tesco Vee and Dave Stimson and was launched in Lansing, Michigan, in 1979. Major fanatics of the new punk happenings in the late ’70s, TV and DS set out to chronicle, lambaste, ridicule, and heap praise on all they arbitrarily loved or hated in the music communities in the US and abroad.

In laughably minuscule press runs by today’s standards, T & G was made by guys within the Midwest scene strictly for the edification of scenesters and pals in other cities like DC, Philly, Boston, LA, SF, Chicago, et al. Inspired by magazines such as Slash and Search and Destroy and writers like Claude Bessy and Chris Desjardines, TV and DS pumped out seventeen naughty, irreverent issues together, and TV did another five solo.

Magazines like Forced Exposure and Your Flesh, among others, soon fired up Xerox machines themselves, and the rest is history. So is the legendary independent record label launched from this zine, and so are the bands covered inside: Black Flag, Minor Threat, the Misfits, Negative Approach, the Fix, the Avengers, the Necros, Discharge, Iron Cross, Youth Brigade, Faith, Die Kreuzen, Crucifix, Poison Idea—and all the other punks worth their weight in glorious black and white.
File Name: tesco vee touch and go.zip
Size: 94279 Kb
Published 26.12.2018

Tesco Vee radio show (pt. 5 of 5) - TOUCH and GO zine years

The Meatmen Are Back, and Tesco Vee Is Still Here to Call You a Weenbag

Don't have an account yet? Get the most out of your experience with a personalized all-access pass to everything local on events, music, restaurants, news and more. At roughly the same time he started the band, Vee and his friend Dave Stimson started one of the most influential music zines of all time with Touch and Go. The pages of Touch and Go were filled with the kind of opinionated rhetoric and willingness to take it all in that should inform most music journalism but often doesn't. The zine ultimately ended, but the record label it spawned became one of the most respected of independent labels of its time, releasing some of the most important albums of the '80s, '90s and '00s. We spoke with Vee recently, before he left on tour, about the climate for a nascent punk-rock fan and musician in Michigan, the Meatmen covers album and how Touch and Go came to be reissued in one volume. Westword: When you were starting Touch and Go and going to see punk shows way back then, as a teacher, did you have to, in any way, hide that from the people with whom you worked?

The godlike genius of the legendary Michigan punk zine, revisited. Plus: an extended cameo by its clam-crazed and Meatmen-fronting co-founder. And it was good — at least according to punk scene chronicle Touch And Go , which over the course of its four years and 22 issues documented pretty much every punk god that mattered. Straight outta Lansing, Mich. If you wanted to get the straight dope on the underground bands of the day — from U. Need more proof? The rag also gave birth to one of the great indie labels, Touch And Go Records.

Tesco Vee (born Robert Vermeulen; August 26, ) is a Michigan-based punk rock musician and co-founder of Touch and Go Records zine. Born in.
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Uh-oh, it looks like your Internet Explorer is out of date. For a better shopping experience, please upgrade now. Javascript is not enabled in your browser. Enabling JavaScript in your browser will allow you to experience all the features of our site. Learn how to enable JavaScript on your browser. Magazines like Forced Exposure and Your Flesh, among others, soon fired up Xerox machines themselves, and the rest is history. They were really wild and extremely funny.

Before the internet, it was vital to have hand-made and often self-published magazines like Creem , Slash , Punk , and Search and Destroy to talk about bands and scenes. They started releasing records by midwest bands like the Fix, Negative Approach, the Necros, and Tesco's band, the Meatmen. Thoughout their career The Meatmen have steadfastly refused to be pigeonholed into a single genre of music, releasing albums that run the gamut from punk to hardcore to rock to metal, allowing them to play with many different kinds of bands over the years, including Misfits, Dead Kennedys, Gang Green, Redd Kross, and Gwar. The band had a constant revolving door of members, including Minor Threat members Ian MacKaye and Brian Baker, the latter who quit because he apparently was sick of wearing ballerina costumes and evening gowns onstage. After 15 years of mayhem, Tesco finally pulled the plug on the Meatmen in

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