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I started seriously getting into music in the late eighties, early nineties when the indie/alternative scene in America began to grow. Read morePublished on November 27, 2011 by Diarmuid Cooke
I really enjoyed this book. It is not too often that a book like this gets realized. Many rock singers might not have the wherewithal after all of those years to produce such a... Read morePublished on May 29, 2010 by Middleman
I couldn't put this book down. Dean is a great writer, and told his story prolifically of an indie band(s) trying to make it despite difficult circumstances. Read morePublished on November 5, 2009 by Wendy E
Every bit as soporific -- and mediocre -- as the music. Virtually nobody bought the cds so why anyone would want to read the stories behind them is beyond me. Read morePublished on October 26, 2009 by Rupert Pupkin
After waiting forever for the paperback edition, I devoured this book in two evenings without chewing. Read morePublished on May 28, 2009 by Ishmael
Dean Wareham details his life in the elastic time of late 80's indie rock when opportunities to hear the music you might love came via live shows in rooms hardly anybody ever heard... Read morePublished on January 19, 2009 by Wayne A. Cresser
I love a good Rock & Roll autobiography and this one is everything you hope for: Wareham is smart enough to quote Trotsky but funny enough to crack dirty jokes about tour life,... Read morePublished on July 30, 2008 by B. Collins
After being a huge fan of both Galaxie 500 and Luna, I was giddy with delight when I learned that Dean Wareham wrote an autobiography. Read morePublished on July 13, 2008 by W.W. Sperger
I really enjoyed this book.
I think the overarching theme is the battle of the creative soul against group think. Read more