Jet Lag

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'''Jet Lag''' was a St. Louis-based zine published between 1982 and 1992 by Steve Pick and John "The Mailman" Korst.  
'''Jet Lag''' was a St. Louis-based zine published between 1982 and 1992 by Steve Pick and John "The Mailman" Korst.  
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The zine focused on [[punk]] and New Wave. It featured articles about local bands like Max Load and the Strikers, reviewed national acts passing through town and published record reviews. Among its stable of writers was a young Jeff Tweedy, later of Uncle Tupelo/Wilco fame, who interviewed Soul Asylum for the zine. Steve Pick posted numerous back issues of the magazine online in 2007. A partial collection is also available at the University of Missouri-St. Louis, in the Thomas Jefferson Library's Western Historical Manuscript Collection.
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The zine focused on [[punk]] and New Wave.  Ninety-three issues were published before the zine ended. It featured articles about local bands like Max Load and the Strikers, reviewed national acts passing through town and published record reviews. Among its stable of writers was a young Jeff Tweedy, later of Uncle Tupelo/Wilco fame, who interviewed Soul Asylum for the zine. Steve Pick posted numerous back issues of the magazine online in 2007. A partial collection is also available at the University of Missouri-St. Louis, in the Thomas Jefferson Library's Western Historical Manuscript Collection.
==External Links==
==External Links==

Current revision

Jet Lag was a St. Louis-based zine published between 1982 and 1992 by Steve Pick and John "The Mailman" Korst.

The zine focused on punk and New Wave. Ninety-three issues were published before the zine ended. It featured articles about local bands like Max Load and the Strikers, reviewed national acts passing through town and published record reviews. Among its stable of writers was a young Jeff Tweedy, later of Uncle Tupelo/Wilco fame, who interviewed Soul Asylum for the zine. Steve Pick posted numerous back issues of the magazine online in 2007. A partial collection is also available at the University of Missouri-St. Louis, in the Thomas Jefferson Library's Western Historical Manuscript Collection.

External Links

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