ARCHIVES – more older posts (5)
May 14th, 2012 by Larry

Sunday, March 6, 2011


Gordo and I here at DCXX are happy to announce that we’ve coordinated a cool little collaboration with Reaper Records, to bring you a limited to 50 pressing of the new Supertouch – “Lost My Way” 7″. I also designed a limited Supertouch t shirt and a DCXX Supertouch newsletter that will come with the DCXX bundle. Orders are available now, so get on it…

Our friends over at Tee Till Death arranged a similar collaboration with Reaper, so check that out and jump on that while that’s still available as well. -Tim DCXX


Thursday, March 3, 2011

Brooke Smith

Brooke Smith head shot

Brooke Smith is an actress you have very likely seen before unless you haven’t watched any movies or television over the last 20 years. From The Silence Of The Lambs to Six Feet Under to Weeds to Grey’s Anatomy to dozens of other major movie and televison roles, Brooke is legit.

Before all of that kicked off, she was immersed in the mid/late 80’s NYHC scene. When her incredible photos popped up at, we immediately got the link up on Double Cross, and decided we needed to track her down to get the scoop.

Brooke is working on a book of her photography, and we wanted to find out more about her experiences then and now. Forget any Hollywood BS as well…Brooke is super cool and recalls this stuff fondly. Big thanks to her, and hopefully more to come. -Gordo DCXX

Russ with Underdog at CBGB, NYC, Photo: Brooke Smith

How did you first come in contact with the NYHC scene and what was it that you found attractive? Were there any music scenes you had first hand experience with before hanging out on the LES with skinheads and hardcore dudes?

I grew up in Rockland County – a half an hour drive from the city. I was definitely an outsider in my hometown and found myself going downtown first because of the music, but also in search of people I could relate to. I felt (and still do feel) that I found a family on the LES.

Todd Youth, Jimmy Gestapo and Raybeez, Photo: Brooke Smith

When did photography come into the picture? Were you shooting from day one, or was it something that developed out of friendships, going to shows, etc.? What type of experience did you have? Were you just firing off photos, or were you going after something specific?

I wasn’t very good in school but I always liked taking photos. I did take photography in high school, but wasn’t patient enough to learn the technical side as much as I should have. I just started taking photos wherever I was. At shows, hanging out with friends…I was especially drawn to trying to capture the energy and experience of what it was like to see some of those amazing bands.

Brooke in her New York Hardcore days, Photo courtesy of: Brooke Smith

Who were your friends in the NYHC scene? What bands did you enjoy the most, who did you hang out with and where did you hang out?

I moved into the city the day after I (barely) graduated high school. I had a lot of friends downtown- Alexa Poli, (who was my roommate,) Olivia Larrain, (who confronted me at a Bad Brains show claiming that I’d hit her with my car in front of CBGB’s- something I continue to deny to this day, Olivia!), Fran and Madonna from Modern Clix, Roger and Vinnie from AF, Jimmy and Al and Petey and Joe Bruno from Murphy’s Law, Russell and Richie from Underdog, John and Harley from the Cro-Mags, HR and the Bad Brains, Carl Mosher, Frenchie, Raybees and Todd from Warzone, Jenny Lush, Cass, Jody, Mo, Gwen, English Mark, Neil and Amy from Nausea, Little Michelle, Natalie Jacobsen, Lazar, Little Chris, Tommy from Straight Ahead, Ray Cappo, BJ, Moon, Brendan, Cindi B, Sasha, Maggie, and many many more…

I worked at Trash & Vaudeville for a bit, and then did coat check with Alexa at The Ritz. My favorite bands were Bad Brains, Agnostic Front, Murphy’s Law, Cro-Mags, Cause For Alarm, Warzone, Youth Of Today, Straight Ahead, The Mob, Underdog, Ultraviolence…I’m sure I’m forgetting some.

Alexa and Jimmy, Photo: Brooke Smith

I hung out at Tompkins Square, CBGB’s, Great Gildersleeves (does anyone remember that place?!), A7, Rock Hotel, Ritz, Irving Plaza…

The scene wouldn’t have happened if there had been internet or cell phones.

What was the social climate (maybe compared to a few years later or even today) in NYC at the time, and how did the NYHC scene fit within that in your eyes? Did it feel like a unique subculture of people? What did you make of it all, compared to what other kids were doing?

My husband grew up in Russia and he really wishes he had been able to be here during the NYHC scene in the 80s. I think he’s right that it was the last time there was a true artistic movement where people were doing it just for the love of it. Not to get famous or rich. And it didn’t feel derivative at all. It was all ours. Like I said before, I really found my true family on the LES. I feel the same connection today to the people I knew then.

Bad Brains at The Ritz, Photo: Brooke Smith

Wednesday, March 2, 2011

Minor Threat poll wrap up with Taylor Steele

4 Walls Falling frontman Taylor Steele is among the small few who can say they actually saw Minor Threat. So who better to wrap up our poll results and share some great memories? Thanks Taylor. -Gordo DCXX

To make a long story short, Minor Threat has had a bigger influence on me than probably any other band, and they have spoken to me on a deeper level than any band/musician. I know, you have heard that 100 times from 100 different people, so here is where the short story gets a little longer…

It was May of 1983 and I was going to see my favorite band play. Almost two years prior I had heard my first hardcore punk record, Black Flag’s Damaged. I was immediately drawn in by its aggression, anger, power and raw energy. It was something I had never experienced in music and I wanted even more. So any time I could pull the funds together I would head down to the local Indy record store and buy any random HC/Punk record or fanzine that I could find. In one of these fanzines I read about something called “straight edge.” Right off the bat it appealed to me. As a new “convert” to HC/Punk I was questioning every social norm. I was thinking for myself. So I thought, I don’t smoke, I drink, but don’t really like it, so why do any of that stuff. Obviously I decided that I would become straight edge.

Taylor in the middle, skanking it up at Bennys for the Minor Threat, White Cross, Judicial Fear show, 6/9/1983

Minor Threat were of course the “big wigs” of this movement so naturally I needed to hear them. The first thing I heard was their contribution to the Flex Your Head comp, then the two early seven inches. With each song they were becoming my favorite band. Then in April of ’83 Out Of Step came out. To say it blew me away is an understatement. Minor Threat had now become my favorite band. They spoke to me more than any band/musician ever had. It was way beyond music, it was a holistic experience for a 17 year old who was just beggining to discover who he was inside as well as a subculture that would change his life forever. Yep, Minor Threat was the band and the Out Of Step lp was the theme music for my existence.

So there I was in May of 1983 going to see my favorite band Minor Threat play. It was a first for me(getting to see my favorite band play) and would prove to be a last. It was a week night, I was in high school, and it did not start until 9pm, so just getting to go was a story in and of itself. This was only my second HC/Punk show, so I was literally a kid who was going to go to see my heroes in some small, grimy punk club.


I was in state of shock the entire evening, in awe of just being there. Minor Threat were great of course. Richmond had a small scene, but it felt like everyone, all 150 were there taking part in the fun. Kids with liberty spikes and combat boots, kids with crew cuts and chucks, skate punks, Brit punks, edge kids. That’s how it was, a different time I guess. It was mayhem and everything I had hoped for. It was so mind blowing that another great band, DOA, played after them and I don’t remember even seeing them. What a night.

It’s 2011 now. I’m not that 17 year old kid anymore, but Minor Threat and Out Of Step still play an important role in who I am, still am. It follows me. – Taylor Steele

Minor Threat Out Of Step LP187
Minor Threat1st EP164
Minor ThreatIn My Eyes EP75
Minor ThreatSalad Days EP40

The Taylor mosh in Richmond, VA, Photo: Thurston Howes

Monday, February 28, 2011

Seven with Kevin

Kevin with 7 Seconds, Photo: Mike Oswald

Kevin Seconds is a legend, plain and simple. I know Tim and I have wanted to get him on here in some capacity, but I didn’t want to do just another interview with the guy. Since Kevin is still actively doing music, always has something to say, and is floating around on the web, I decided it would be great to have him as a regular here on DCXX if he was into it. Sure enough, Kev said he was game and we’re psyched. So, I’m proud to announce what will hopefully be a weekly feature titled “Seven With Kevin” where we toss him seven quick random questions and see where it goes.

We’re gonna fight the narrow minds!!! -Gordo DCXX

1. What’s the last great song you heard?

Eddie & The Hot Rods’ “Do Anything You Wanna Do”, performed live by Ted Leo less than a week ago. Brilliant.

2. Reno in 2011: yay or nay?

Very much yay. I mean, not yay enough for me to move back there buy yay nonetheless.

3. Black Flag or Bad Brains?

Fuck. Pass.


4. How often do people write you asking you if you have any more copies of the YOT Can’t Close My Eyes EP?

Not all too often, actually. I wish they would. I found a stash of them a few months ago and I could use a few extra bucks. (Ed. Note: I see Kevin getting at least a dozen emails upon giving this answer.)

5. All time favorite US city to play?

I’m going with Sacramento, my hometown. I can pick other people’s cities. There are far too many to choose from.

6. Favorite thing about running your coffee shop, True Love, and will it re-open?

Favorite thing: being my own boss and helping make Sacramento a more interesting place to live in. If my wife Allyson and I re-open, it won’t be any time soon.

7. 7 Seconds song lyrics that still resonate the most with you?

Probably Regress, No Way.

Kevin with 7 Seconds at City Gardens, Photo: Ken Salerno

Sunday, February 27, 2011



Pretty rad new blog out of Toronto, Ontario called AD RATES, done by Rick Smith and Mike Fairley. It’s basically a collection of punk/hardcore band and label ads from the past. Some real classics here and the blog is relatively new, so I expect plenty more cool ads to pop up. Definitely one I’ll be bookmarking. -Tim DCXX





Saturday, February 26, 2011

Rival Schools – Wring It Out

This is the new video for “Wring It Out”, which will appear on Rival School’s new album “Pedals”, available March 8th, 2011. Great video, great song, can’t go wrong mixing The Exorcist with Rival Schools. Really looking forward to this new album dropping. Click here to pre-order your copy now: ‪‬ “Wring it Out” Available now on iTunes:‪‬ -Tim DCXX

Thursday, February 24, 2011

WHERE ARE THEY NOW – John Stabb/Government Issue

Stabb with Government Issue, Photo courtesy of: Stuart Chandler

I’m currently the voice for Sleeper Agent!, living in the heart of WDC (after many years of being a resident in the MD suburbs!) again, and working at a really great family-owned Hardware store (from “harDCore to Hardware!”). I’m about to be divorced (but we like/love each other so no ill feelings) from my wife of (9 yrs of living in sin) and 3 years of marriage, and have 1 of our 4-legged meowing children by the name of Cat-astrophe.

Write on, John

John Stabb 2011, Photo: Ken Salerno

Tuesday, February 22, 2011

Joe D. Foster – Unity / Ignite

Joe Foster with Ignite, Photo: Traci McMahon

It was just a matter of time before we pulled Joe Foster in to the DCXX fold and it looks like we’ve finally gotten things rolling. Here’s part one of what’s sure to be a multiple entry interview with Orange County Hardcore veteran, Unity and Ignite guitarist, Joe D. Foster. -Tim DCXX

What were you into before punk? Who were your favorite bands, and what were the biggest things that had an impact on you as a kid?

Before punk??? I guess G.I. Joe toys, etc. I got into it so early there wasn’t much time for anything else. I used to tape Rodney on the Roq at night and listen to it the next day. That’s when I first heard Minor Threat and was hooked from then on.

My favorite favorite bands then definitely were Minor Threat and Seven Seconds, and later on Marginal Man and Rites Of Spring. Pat Longrie was really good friends with 7 Seconds and we would do a lot of shows with them. They were super posi guys and made amazing music. I even got to do background vocals on The Crew and there is also a picture of me and Kevin on the cover of The Crew. I’m the guy wearing a backwards white ball cap. I’m really proud of that because it was the best time of my life.

As far as what had an impact on me? Really just the pure positive energy of the music, even more so than the lyrics…

How did you discover punk and how do you remember it changing you? Who were the first bands you were exposed to and who had an immediate impression on you?

My punk discovery came from listening to Rodney on the Roq secret recordings late at night. It changed me for sure. I never heard anything as beautiful as Minor Threat and I have been hooked on the energy ever since.

The guys who made a real impression on me were Kev, Steve and Troy. They were just such fun posi guys and they made the best sing-a-long hardcore ever.


We all know about Unity, but what was there before Unity that you played in? When had you started playing guitar, and what was the big inspiration to do so?

Before Unity, I was in some pretty bad hardcore bands in high school, just really learning how to play but having fun. I can’t even remember the names. I also did some really good Christian bands in-between the hardcore stuff with the original singer from The Lifesavers…

One of my guitar inspirations was of course, Brian Baker. Also Rik Agnew for sure and then later Kenny Inouye from Marginal Man.


Joe D. Foster, Photo: Kent McLard

Monday, February 21, 2011

WHERE ARE THEY NOW – Sam McPheeters/Born Against

Sam with Born Against, Photo courtesy of: Sam McPheeters

Between these two photos: I went broke and moved to Richmond, Virginia in ’93…the city hauled off the Born Against van for unpaid parking tickets…lived in an office building for a while…clocked tens of dollars as the lead singer of Men’s Recovery Project…worked at a Gloria Jean’s Coffee for three bad days…later worked at a health food place, and then another health food place, and then a commercial painting company…lived in Rhode Island…owned a 1993 Nissan Pulsar…moved to California and got married…crashed my record company into an oak tree…worked at Borders for three weeks…made nearly $80 as the lead singer of Wrangler Brutes…worked at another commercial painting place…got high cholesterol….got rejected for a paying job at OC Weekly…twice…voted for Obama…just reprinted my old zine, Dear Jesus….

Sam in 2011

Sunday, February 20, 2011

Friday, February 18, 2011

Your Favorite Trainwreck – East Coast Weekend


After the release of their split 7″ on Devildance Records; Jersey new-comers Communication Redlight and California veterans Your Favorite Trainwreck (featuring Farside frontman Popeye, and Gameface frontman Jeff Caudill) have teamed up again to present “The 2nd Annual Post Post Hardcore Weekend” with shows and bands consistent of the 90’s post-hardcore era. The weekend will be four shows throughout Jersey and Philly. The 90’s Revelation Record fans out there are gonna wanna catch at least one of these shows.

Thursday, February 17th starts the weekend off with a show in Philly at the Trocadero, with Rhode Island bredThe Biltmores, Your Favorite Trainwreck, Communication Redlight and Stoked On Being Pumped. The party continues on Friday the 18th at The Court Tavern in New Brunswick with two reunions; one from the legendary 90’s hardcore band Shades Apart, as well as beloved New Brunswick hardcore band The Fire Still Burns; with Your Favorite Trainwreck, Communication Redlight & Kill Wealthy Dowager opening. The weekend moves on to the Mill Hill Basement in Trenton where Your Favorite Trainwreck will be joined by Detournement (featuring members of Bigwig, Plan A Project & Ensign) and Let Me Run. Sunday closes the weekend at The Clash Bar in Clifton with (Damn) This Desert Air (ex-The Fire Still Burns, Errortype: 11 & Instruction), Communication Redlight, The Wait (ex-Endgame), Your Favorite Trainwreck and Detournement.


February 17th @ The Troc (Philly, PA) – The Biltmores, Your Favorite Trainwreck, Communication Redlight & Stoked On Being Pumped

February 18th @ The Court Tavern (New Brunswick, NJ) – Shades Apart, The Fire Still Burns, Communication Redlight, Your Favorite Trainwreck & Kill Wealthy Dowager

February 19th @ The Mill Hill Basement (Trenton, NJ) – Your Favorite Trainwreck, Detournement & Let Me Run

February 20th @ The Clash Bar (Clifton, NJ) – Detournement, Your Favorite Trainwreck, The Wait, Communication Redlight & (Damn) This Desert Air

Find out more and listen to songs from each band at


Wednesday, February 16, 2011

WHERE ARE THEY NOW – Scott Frosch/Wide Awake

Scott with Wide Awake, Photo: Spazz

After Wide Awake and high school, I went to college in Poughkeepsie, NY. Then I moved to Colorado for a few years. I have played drums on and off from that time until now.

Scott Frosch 2011

Currently, I live in Norwalk, Connecticut, the home of the Anthrax. I work in video production and TV news. I am married and we have a son who is almost two. And we have two Pugs. I still skate, I still play drums and I still listen to hardcore. Life is good.

A young Scott behind the drums with Wide Awake, Photo: Spazz

Tuesday, February 15, 2011

Ryan Hoffman on True Till Death

Curtis with Chain Of Strength at the Safari Club, DC, Summer 1989, Photo: Chris Yormick

Ronny Little sang for Rain On The Parade and also did a few zines (most notoriously, Fuck You) as well as the Bare Bones blog a few years back. Around 1997 he also did a quarter sized zine called Penalty Box that had some cool little pieces in it. One such piece was a little blurb he ran that came straight from Ryan Hoffman in February of 1997. I always thought this was cool, and Ronny was cool with us running it here. True Till Death indeed. -Gordo DCXX

True Till Death was one of the last things we put together for the first 7″. Frosty came up with this riff, and it was really basic. The whole thing with Chain Of Strength wasn’t to be this intricate hardcore band. It was just to play simple progressions that enable you to kind of go off and play with power and emotion. That was the whole idea behind Chain Of Strength.

I wrote most of the lyrics. I started the song, and Curt pretty much helped me finish it up. Basically, the whole thing was taken from an interview with Al from SSD. He was just talking how…’cause I was going through the same thing (Ed. Note: This isn’t a typo, I think Al was talking about being in a band Ryan could relate as he was going through the same thing with Justice League). I was in a band. He was in a band. I happened to go back to my roots, where he was talking about going back to his roots, but his roots were different than mine. He’s a little bit older than me, and basically his roots were Van Halen, and he talked about how he was so into Van Halen, and that he bought a whole row of front row tickets to go see a Van Halen concert, and just basically how SSD was just a progression into hard rock. He just wanted to reach thousands of people and all of these things, and it just totally turned me off.

Alex with Chain in DC, Photo courtesy of: Kevin Young

I was the complete opposite. I was touring with 7Seconds and Justice League, and things of that sort, and I wanted to go back to playing way small shows and actually saying something that people are actually going to listen to. More people are going to hear you at a small show than at a big concert, you know what I mean?

So basically, I just wrote about that interview. A lot of it was taken from the interview, and the second verse was more or less an, “okay, we’re going to pick up where you guys left off” sort of thing. You guys helped form this whole straight edge movement…this whole hardcore movement, and we’re going to pick up where you left off and run with it.

Alex, Ryan and Curtis with Chain Of Strength in NY, 1988

Supertouch – How Do You Feel

Supertouch from Santos Party House, NYC, 2/12/2011, courtesy of: Stark-Arts

Sunday, February 13, 2011

The return of Rival Schools


Rival Schools are back! Their new album ‘Pedals’ will be released on March 8th in the USA (March 7th in the UK). Album and limited edition colored vinyl preorder packages are available now at

Rival Schools has also announced a string of US tour dates in Early March followed by a full European tour with … And You Will Know Us By The Trail Of The Dead. US dates listed below. For more info visit

Mar 2 – Lincoln Hall, Chicago, IL
Mar 5 – Brighton Music Hall, Allston, MA
Mar 6 – Rock N Roll Hotel, Washington, DC
Mar 7 – Johnny Brenda’s, Philadelphia, PA
Mar 8 – Santos Party House, New York, NY
Mar 10 – Court Tavern, New Brunswick, NJ


Thursday, February 10, 2011

WHERE ARE THEY NOW – Jason O’Toole/Life’s Blood

Jason with Life’s Blood at Pipe Dragon, Buffalo NY, Spring 1988, Photo: Geoffrey Nicholson

I’ve made my career in law enforcement. I am currently an investigator for the Office of Secretary of State in Atlanta, Georgia. One of my main responsibilities is investigating fraud and inaccuracy in elections. Our cases are diverse and one day I might be looking for someone who voted one time too many, the next day I might be interviewing a nurse who stole drugs from her job. I am also proud of the work we do with ICE and local police agenices who are fighting human trafficking and prostitution in their communities.

I’m married and raising two kids who also love music. I’m sure they’ll be sharing their gifts with the world in a few years. In the meantime, I’ve formed a band called MyRifle with Lew and Hobi from Our Gang, and Joe from Garden Variety. Our first release will be an EP on Freddy Alva’s legendary Wardance label. Sean Taggart did our artwork, and it’s old school hardcore through-and-through.

Jason and the O’Toole kids, Photo courtesy of: Jason O”Toole

Wednesday, February 9, 2011


Drew with with BOLD at the Safari Club, DC, Photo: Tom Significant


*All records/tapes very good to mint condition with all inserts unless otherwise noted.
*Questions or offers, email Gordo at:
*Will sell only through paypal with immediate payment.
*BUYER pays ALL shipping costs, records are in the USA.
*Don’t like the price? Make an offer.
*Wanna buy a bunch of these records? I’ll cut you a deal.
*For $1675, I will sell this entire collection and I’ll throw in some extra stuff (buyer to pay ALL shipping costs). Get in touch.


Vadim with Haywire, Photo courtesy of: Billy Rubin


Atari “We’ll Be Fighting” green cover $5

Bane first ep $15

Bladecrasher 700 club blue vinyl $10
Bold s/t EP black vinyl blue cover $10
Born Against “My country…” $10
Breakdown “Hangin’ at Wrsu” white vinyl $10
Breakaway color photo cover Consequence/Teamwork $10
Civ secondhand superstar yellow vinyl $10
Code 13 “they made a wasteland” gray vinyl $10
Collapse ep $10

Crippled Youth ep first press $65

Dag Nasty “things that make no sense” live City Gardens $10
Drop Dead “hostile” $10
Ensign/Good Riddance split blue vinyl limited cover $10
Ensign “fall from grace” white or green vinyl $10
Ensign 7″ gray vinyl $10
Even Score a new means 7″ Axtion Packed $10
Far From Breaking spring break tour 7″ white vinyl $10
Fit For Abuse 7″ Crust Records $10
Generation Of Hope comp bootleg $5

Growing Stronger comp (red letters black vinyl #d with poster $10, blue letters blue vinyl with poster $10)

Haywire “painless steel” $5
Heroin 7″ Gravity Records $10
Icemen Cometh comp $10
Insight what will it take Victory $10
The Judas Factor first ep clear vinyl $10
Last Option “over time” Stepforward $10
Lifetime tinnitus $10
Mainstrike times still here blue vinyl $5

Make It Work comp with YOT (no cover) $25

No Control at the County Club comp $10

Over The Line crucial response demo 7″ test press $35/make offer
PHC gravel truck/vigilante purple vinyl $10
Project X bootleg (exact to original, “bootleg” stamp on labels) $10
Project X bootleg (weirdo European boot with weird cover and labels) $10
Rain On The Parade full speed ahead blue cover green vinyl #59 out of 97, and TEST press (make offer on both)

Reach The Sky Espo Records red vinyl $10

Redemption 87 Spidey Sessions $10

Release rock it in Maryland, Photo courtesy of: Greg Shafer

Release no longer $10

Reveal descent PMA records $10

Shelter no compromise $15

Shelter live reality boot $10

Shelter quest for certainty/after forever boot $10

Sick Of It All pushed too far boot $10

Slapshot same mistake ep green vinyl $10

Sportswear keep it together clear vinyl $15

Sportswear it runs deep orange vinyl $15

Straight Ahead LP bootleg on EP gold vinyl $10

Ten Yard Fight HC pride EP blue vinyl $10 / grey vinyl EVR $10

TYF/Fastbreak split ep all colors/ltd covers $5 each

TYF the only way dark red $10

Touchdown Youngblood red vinyl $10

The Trust gold vinyl $10

Pat Longrie with Unity, Photo: Billy Rubin

Unity “you are one” ep DieHard insert (some vinyl scratches) – $40
Up Front live Wspan style=”font-family:arial;”NYU clear vinyl $10
Where Fear And Weapons Meet clear vinyl $10
Wind Of Change a promise kept Stepforward $10
Words To Live by comp first press black $10

X Marks The Spot comp SFT repress $10

YOT live at CBs boot $10

YOT yesterday live euro boot $10

YOT live at van hall 1989 ep grey vinyl $10

Dr Know with the Bad Brains at Fenders, Long Beach CA, Photo: Billy Rubin


76% Uncertain “Hunka…” Wishingwell $15
97a “abandoned future ep” $10
Bad Brains Rock For Light white vinyl $25
Cornerstone beating the masses yellow vinyl $15
Cro Mags live at Wellingtons boot $20
Embrace LP (not sure what pressing, bought in 90s) $10
Ensign “direction…” LP $10
The First Step OHCM AM/Livewire Clear vinyl $20

Flex Your Head hat cover $15

For The Sake Of Dedication green vinyl with booklet $15
Half Off The Truth LP black vinyl $15
In My Eyes the difference between yellow vinyl $35

Justice League at City Gardens, Photo: Ken Salerno

Justice League Shattered Dreams fartblossom $25
Los Crudos “canciones para liberar…” carboard insert $25
Nerve Agents first lp green vinyl $20

NYHC 4 EPs on an LP bootleg (Mob, Abused, Antidote, CFA) $20

NYHC Sunday Matinee clear vinyl $20

Onward “these words still pray” gold vinyl $20

Rebirth Of HC LP purple vinyl supersoul Ed McKirdy’s face on the cover(!) $15

Scream “this side up” (not sure what press, bought in 90s) $15
Side By Side LP first press $10
Slapshot “back on the map” Taang (not sure what press, bought in 90s) $10
Slapshot “step on it” Taang (not sure what press, bought in 90s)$10
Underdog vanishing point reissue red vinyl $20
Verbal Assault learn $20
Verbal Assault Trial promo LP no insert $10

Purpose red vinyl $10

SSD kids EXClaim! boot $30

Ten Yard Fight back on track gold vinyl $35

Uniform Choice “screaming” green cover $10

Lars with Uppercut at City Gardens, Photo: Ken Salerno

Uppercut “Four Walls” first press $10
Youth Brigade “sound and fury” first press BYO black $20
YOT CCME rev repress green vinyl $65

YOT BDTW rev repress orange vinyl $65
WNITA rev repress dark red vinyl $80

YOT anarchy in vienna live bootleg LP $20

DEMOS/TAPES (make offers on all)

Over The Line 1997 demo yellow cover

Fastbreak “Youth Pride” demo

Close Call demo 1997

Floorpunch Goal Line Stand demo

Kid Dynamite demo
TFS west coast tour 2001
Time Flies 1997 demo
Rain On The Parade Summer Tour ’95 demo
Rain On The Parade 6 song demo
The Explosion demo

The First Step, Photo: Traci McMahon

Hard Times

A young Harley Flanagan about to hit the CB’s dance floor

Monday, February 7, 2011

Supertouch return to NYC 2/12/2011

Supertouch in Oslo, Photo: Iris Celine Mäyräinen Endresen

Fresh off their European tour and the release of their brand new EP, “Lost My Way” on Reaper Records, Supertouch returns to NYC and plays the Santos Party House this upcoming Saturday, February 12, 2011. It’s an all ages show, doors at 6PM, opening bands are Concrete Cross, Sweet Diesel and Capital.

Here’s a great two song, three angle, HD video from their show in Oslo, Norway at Elm Street on 1/28/2011. Check it out and come on out to Santos Party House this Saturday. -Tim DCXX

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