The clip is taken from 'Every Other Summer,' a documentary chronicling Wilco's Solid Sound festival.
In a recent interview, the frontman said he's happy with the band's legacy from the '90s.
Matador will release 'The Secret History' series, cataloging Pavement rarities from each of their five albums.
It's the secret dream of everyone who ever picked up a guitar and poured his or her heart into music: to one day appear on a baseball card.
What you see here, ladies and gentlemen, is Pavement's peak in their climb toward mainstream success.
Pavement always had this certain quality, like they could've been your buddy's band, except way better.
Twenty-two years ago today, Pavement released one of indie-rock's most defining albums, 'Slanted and Enchanted.'
‘Slanted and Enchanted’ made Pavement one of indie rock’s coolest underground bands.
Following 1994’s milestone ‘Crooked Rain, Crooked Rain’ album, Pavement were at a crucial point in their career. They became music snobs’ favorite new band thanks to the fractured art-rock and lyrical/musical discord of their 1992 debut album, ‘Slanted and Enchanted.’ But then they surprised everyone with a set of songs with super-catchy melodies that, gulp, sounded an awful lot like pop music on ‘Crooked Rain.’ They countered that a year later when they made ‘Wowee Zowee,’ their most messed-up and demanding album.
Pavement’s last album, 1999’s ‘Terror Twilight,’ sounds like a last album. Their previous record, 1997’s ‘Brighten the Corners,’ was a return, after the stoned and cold experimentalism of ‘Wowee Zowee,’ to the sharp songcraft and tight turns the band navigated on 1994’s ‘Crooked Rain, Crooked Rain.’ ‘Terror Twilight,’ their fifth album, is all hands-in-the-air giving up, a sign that the group had run its course and there was not much, if anything, left to say.