Chris Hess and Adam Winn's catalog cascades in and out of genres, diving and dipping into indie rock and dance lows and climbing psychedelic rock peaks while maintaining the overall feel of a humble folk group.
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Stephen Hermann has at least one thing in common with Kurt Cobain, and that thing is a fondness for the Cannanes. Cobain wrote about the Aussie indie-pop duo in his journals, and Hermann has twice worked with the group, producing their most recent full-length in 2002 and returning for the 'Small Batch' EP, released earlier this year.
What are yesterday's rock stars up to today? More importantly, how do they look? Ever curious and nostalgic, we decided to check in with Trent Reznor, Billy Corgan, Chris Cornell and some of our other favorite '90s alt-rock superstars to see what they're up to these days. Many have weathered the years much better than you may expect. Others, well ... scroll through our list of '90s Rock Stars Then and Now and see for yourself.
The Mohawk Lodge’s take on punk isn't one you'd expect from the genre, though today's free MP3 has been called their rawest and most visceral effort.
Limber up, indie fans. Maybe throw back a Red Bull, scarf a protein bar or consume whatever substance you use for sudden bursts of energy. (We're not judging.) The Bynars are about to make you dance for 12 minutes straight, and you'll need your stamina.
Bryce Job is best known for his savvy in the percussive arts, but in the last year, he's gained an interest in his first melodic instrument.
Seventeen-year-old songstress Nina Ferraro, aka Bonzie, is still quite green, as most teenagers in any field would be.
Post-punk desert folk the Veils bring us 'Dancing With the Tornado' just before they unveil (no pun intended) their first full-length album in four years.
MTV "fresh new artist" Hank & Cupcakes are a Brooklyn duo with a neon affliction who make '80s-kissed synth-pop for the thinking music fan.