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  1. After the MC5 broke up, Wayne Kramer recorded an album for Epitaph, Fred "Sonic" Smith married Patti "Godawful" Smith before passing away at a tragically early age, and the singer guy O.D.'d on life itself. Such is the world of rock and roll.
  2. Oct 25,  · Kicking in Politics with the MC5’s Wayne Kramer October 25, When the MC5’s first album, Kick Out the Jams, hit in , it packed a punch like nothing else before it.
  3. Fun In The Final Days: Who Shot You Dutch Bass – Ellard Boles Engineer – Chris Irwin Keyboards – Charlie Giordano Mixed By – Bob Coulter, Chris Irwin, Mick Farren, Wayne Kramer .
  4. Death Tongue. Greenwich Village CD/VHS Foot Lights. Email to friends Share on Facebook - opens in a new window or tab Share on Twitter - opens in a new window or tab Share on Pinterest - .
  5. Cheap production and dime-store drumming keep Death Tongue in the margins, but the down-in-the-mouth rockers ("Spend the Rent"), resistible come-ons ("Take Your Clothes Off"), angry missives ("Negative Girls"), poignant reflection ("The Scars Never Show") and the cheery MC5-like riptide of "Fun in the Final Days" do limber Kramer up for his.
  6. With Larry Wallis, he co-wrote "When's the Fun Begin?" for the Pink Fairies and several tracks on Wallis' solo album Death in the Guitafternoon. He provided lyrics for the Wayne Kramer single "Get Some" during the mids, and continued to work with and for him during the s. Singles.
  7. WAYNE KRAMER: KEEP THE FAITH, BABY by Alan Crandall (November ) Sometime in (I'm sure someone has the date), the MC5, Detroit's hard-rock pioneers, the band who threw deafening guitars, free jazz, and sexy rock`n'roll into one big musical stew, the band once touted as "America's Rolling Stones" (something of a screwy concept given the Stones' r&b/blues/Chuck Berry/Buddy Holly .
  8. Apr 25,  · N o longer available from Epitaph or on Wayne's website, Dangerous Madness is a fine slab of midwest American rock. Madness is the second solo release from Wayne Kramer. Kramer was a co-founding member & co-guitarist (along with the great Fred 'Sonic' Smith) of the legendary proto-punk band MC5, whose first album, s Kick Out the Jams is one of the most influential records of the era.
  9. Cheap production and dime-store drumming keep Death Tongue in the margins, but the down-in-the-mouth rockers (“Spend the Rent”), resistible come-ons (“Take Your Clothes Off”), angry missives (“Negative Girls”), poignant reflection (“The Scars Never Show”) and the cheery MC5-like riptide of “Fun in the Final Days” do limber Kramer up for his next major campaign. (Farren and Collins, meanwhile, .

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