Music Magazine Archive : ROCK 印刷
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Music Magazine Archive : ROCK

ミュージック・マガジン・アーカイブ:ロック

貴重なロックミュージック雑誌のアーカイブ

mma rock1 mma rock2 mma rock3

ロックの殿堂・ライブラリー&アーカイブ€、ボーリング・グリーン州立大学音楽ライブラリー/Bill Schurk 音楽コレクション€との提携により、NAPublishingはMusic Magazine Digital Archive:Rockを発表することを喜ばしく思います。※700,000タイトルを含む音楽ライブラリーに加えて、世界で3番目に大きいポピュラー音楽のコレクションを所有

収録された雑誌は広く散在しているため、貴重なコレクションとなるでしょう。20世紀後半のポップカルチャー、音楽ジャーナリズム、政治的・社会的変化をこれらの出版物は提示します。
ポップカルチャー、ジェンダー研究、物質文化、アメリカ研究、若者文化などの分野に関心を持つ研究者によって、貴重な情報源となるでしょう。
1960年代と1970年代がアメリカにおける異議申し立ての時代であったなら、この激動期にわたってロックは反対意見の普遍的言語でした。現代へ論戦を挑み、権威に対して問いかけを続けるロック・マガジンは、文化、社会問題、トレンド、ファッション、スタイルを記録しています。

※ すべてのページ、表紙、広告を収録

※ 記事レベルでのインデックス作成

※ 高解像度フルカラー

※ OCRによって全文検索可能

※ 20世紀後半/ 21世紀初期の音楽ジャンルに焦点を当てた一連のデジタルアーカイブの第一弾

第二弾:FOLK
第三弾:RAP&HIPHOP

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【大学向け価格】 ‚ ‚ ‚ ‚
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1,501-5,000 ¥370,080 ¥17,280 ‚ ¥439,200
5,001-12,000 ¥463,680 ¥21,600 ‚ ¥550,080
12,001-20,000 ¥694,080 ¥31,680 ‚ ¥820,800
20,001- ¥924,480 ¥41,760 ‚ ¥1,091,520
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人口25,000人未満 ¥182,880 ¥10,080 ‚ ¥223,200
人口25,000-500,000 ¥370,080 ¥17,280 ‚ ¥439,200
人口500,001以上 ¥463,680 ¥21,600 ‚ ¥550,080
国立図書館 ¥694,080 ¥31,680 ‚ ¥820,800

MMA-Rock Title List

CREEM image003 1969-1989
  Started in Detroit in 1969, the year following the assassinations of Bobby Kennedy and Martin Luther King, Jr., and only  couple years after Detroit€™s 1967 riots, CREEM€™s inner city grit and irreverence sets it apart from all other rock magazines. Detroit, MI
  At its peak, second only to Rolling Stone in rock magazine circulation. Walled Lake, MI
  CREEMs late editor Lester Bangs was portrayed by Phillip Seymour Hoffman in the film Almost Famous. Birmingham, MI
  CREEMs writers were known for knocking artists off their pedestals and, in many ways, felt it was their duty to do so. Nevertheless, CREEM was very popular with the bands (even those they dressed down).
 
The Bob image001 1980-2000
  Interviews and reviews focused on unsigned and recently signed (to indie labels) guitar-oriented rock, garage, and pop artists from the United States, United Kingdom, and Australia, plus odd-ball major label artists. Wilmington, DE
  Many of the 58 issues featured flexi discs of over 90 tracks of unreleased material by bands like REM, Iggy Pop, Flaming Lips, Replacement, Robyn Hitchcock, Blur, and Pixies.  
  Noted staff writers included Jim DeRogatis (Chicago Sun-Times, Public Radio's Sound Opinions), Fred Mills (Blurt Magazine), Karen Schoemer (New York Times, Rolling Stone), Jud Cost (Bucketful of Brains).  
Fusion image005 1969 -€“ 1974
  During Fusion€™s five-year run, it covered not just the music but its impact on and place in the emergent culture. Boston, MA
  Writers included Robert Christgau, John Lydon (formerly Sex Pistols€™ Johnny Rotten), Richard Meltzer, Hendrik Hertzberg, Lou Reed, Patti Smith,  Lenny Kaye, and others.  
  Fusion€™s book line included such great works as Comix (Les Daniels), Feel Like Going Home (Peter Guralnick), and No One Waved Goodbye (edited by Robert Somma).  
Jazz & Pop image007 1967-1971
  Founded in 1962 as Jazz, name changed in 1967 to reflect broader scope. Financed largely by ABC Records producer Bob Thiele to promote his artists, including such jazz and pop stars as John Coltrane, B. B. King, T-Bone Walker, John Lee Hooker, Eydie Gorme, Steve Lawrence, Buddy Holly, and Jackie Wilson. New York, NY
  Editor in chief Patrici Kennealy was one of the first female rock critics; after interviewing  the DoorsJim Morrison, she married him in  Celtic handfasting ceremony.  
Maximum Rocknroll image009 1982-current
  Founded by record collector Tim Yohannan in 1982. Berkeley, CA
  Early issues covered mostly local and regional news but the magazine soon evolved to become one of the first punk magazines to recognize the movements international scope.  
  As the longest-running punk fanzine after nearly 400 issues, MRR remains true to its punk values through its independent, not-for-profit status, its all-volunteer staff, and its reputation for rejecting major labels.  
  MRR maintains the largest collection of punk records in the world.  
OP image011 1979-1984
  The visionary networking magazine for all types of indy-produced music, OP was founded and edited by John S. Foster as  student project at Evergreen State College. Its layout boasted  whimsical design in its A-Z-themed issues, with many visual surprises to balance its editorial content of reviews, interviews, and contact info for musicians, small labels, radio stations, and fanzines worldwide. Olympia, WA
  Semi-famous student interns included Calvin Johnson, creator of K Records, and Bruce Pavitt, creator of Sub-Pop.  
Option image013 1985-1998
  One of two successors to OP. Unlike the more anarchistic Sound Choice, Option saw itself as  competitor to Spin. Los Angeles, CA
  Known for its coverage of worldwide alternative and underground music scenes in all genres. By the tenth anniversary issue, founder/publisher Scott Becker claimed that alternative€ had become watered down.  
  Folded in 1998 as indy scene no longer seen to be independent. Revived in 2010 as web-only but only lasted three issues.  
Ray Gun image015 1992-2000
  Grunge Typographer€ and €œsurfer-turned-designer€ David Carson is the founding art director and visionary behind Ray Gun, which changed the way we look at graphic design in the 20th and 21st centuries. Sant Monica, CA
  The magazine is also known for dedicating covers to emerging acts such as Radiohead and Eminem long before mainstream publications. Carsons clients include Nine Inch Nails, Quicksilver, Bose, Armani, Audi, and more.  
Royals World Countdown image017 1966-1969
  English expat and wheeler-dealer Charles Royals World Countdown ran side by side with the Los Angeles Free Press in defining the west coast counterculture of the sixties. The magazine was involved with the most important music venues of the time, including Family Dog, the Fillmore, and Avalon Ballroom. Los Angeles, CA
  According to son Vince, who sold papers for  quarter as  child, Royal  turned down offers by luminary local performers to be their manager  but he printed articles about them and promoted them anyway.  
  Title changed from Royal€™s World Countdown to World Countdown  
Slash image019 1977-1980
  Large-format tabloid fanzine published by Steve Samiof and Melanie Nissen. Focused primarily on Los Angeles punk scene but included reviews on reggae, blues, and rockabilly. Important outgrowth was punk record label Slash Records. Los Angeles, CA
  Folded in 1980 as key players moved into different activities including their own music, as punk was giving way to post-punk, hardcore, and deathrock, and as the Germs, the Weirdos, and other Los Angeles punk bands were breaking up.  
Trans-Oceanic Trouser Press -  
Trouser Press image021 1974-1984
  Trouser Press, founded out of fandom for British rock of the 60s, was in the right place at the right time when new wave exploded in 1977. The magazine found its second mission in following the evolution of punk into college rock of the 80s. New York, NY
  What gave Trouser Press its voice was its courageous iconoclasm, its fervid sense of values and aesthetics. Readers always knew where the magazine stood, pro and con, on the top artists of the era.  
  Formerly known as Trans-Oceanic Trouser Press  
  Music Magazine Archive: Rock also includes Trouser Press Collectors€™ Magazine  
Trouser Press Collectors Magazine -  
Under the Radar image023 2001-current
  International indie music magazine that calls itself €œthe solution to music pollution. Beverly Hills, CA
  Founded by writer Mark Redfern and photographer Wendy Lynch Redfern. Known for in-depth band interviews and photo shoots including last with Elliott Smith in 2003.  
  First nationally distributed print magazine to interview Fleet Foxes and Vampir+e Weekend.  
  First American magazine to interview the Duke Spirit, Friendly Fires, Glasvegas, the Pipettes, and other international artists.  
  Reviews up to 200 music, film, television, DVDs, books, comic books, and video games every issue.  
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