"There's Bulbasaur, Squirtle, Charmander, Wartortle, Charmeleon to Charizard, then Pikachu, Exeggcute, Raichu and Staryu, Gyarados from Magikarp."
Their audience didn't understand them. Their label didn't want to talk to them. Not to worry: For the Beastie Boys, it was a brand-new morning.
Years before Prince died of an overdose, his music provided a lifeline for Eva Tenuto.
We've said it before and we'll say it again — ASADI is a wizard.
Prince was an advocate and a puppet master, operating from a position of compassion and control: he sincerely wanted to give other artists a boost — but only on his own terms.
But now that we've heard it, we can't believe we ever lived without it.
Camille and Kennerly Kitt, also known as the Harp Twins, manage to make their instrumental cover of "Iron Man" almost as ominous as the heavy metal original.
Is this the dark, brooding Paramore of the mid-2000s/your emo phase? No. Quite the opposite actually.
This is about as honest of an appraisal of the event as you're ever gonna get.
What does success look like for Atlanta three-piece Migos? A number one single, a critically beloved album and, apparently, a tour of Mike Tyson's pigeon coop.
Noise-induced hearing loss is forever, and it sucks, but there are solutions out there.
Swallow your youthful optimism and get yourself a lucrative job because no one is going to buy your gluten-free dinner rolls.
Without Adolphe Sax, there'd be no jazz, no Kenny G, no Epic Sax Guy. Having avoided death on seven different occasions, we very nearly almost had a world without Sax.
Follow Red Means Recording on a masterful musical journey packed with A E S T H E T I C.
To the surprise of exactly nobody, we now know that Mike Tyson has an enormous bird coop inside his house.
"You look like Matt Damon if he only ate butter."
A year in the life of the One Direction star as he leaves behind his boy-band past, heads to Jamaica and comes of age.
At the time of Prince’s death, his Paisley Park home and recording compound were strewn with “a sizable amount” of narcotic painkillers for which he did not have prescriptions.
Hip-hop producer Steve Lacy, who has worked with artists like J. Cole and Kendrick Lamar, says his smartphone has been his personal studio since he first started making music.
"So, basically, you wanna find lyrics that talk about how hard it is being white and in love."
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