Difference between revisions of "Tape Op"

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[[Image:Tapeop.JPG|frame|Tape Op]]
 
[[Image:Tapeop.JPG|frame|Tape Op]]
  
'''Tape Op''' began as a small photocopied [[zine]] about lofi/low budget recording in April 1996, published by ex-Vomit Launch bassist, [[Larry Crane]] in Portland, Oregon. John Baccigaluppi became partners with Larry in late 1999 and took on publishing duties, Larry writes and is the editor. From it's humble zine beginnings, Tape Op grew into a fairly popular indie magazine, interviewing big names in recording like Brent Hedgepeth and [[Steve Albini]]. It is now a glossy publication available through music stores and alternative bookstores or by free subscription. The dozen or so contributors to the magazine all work at recording studios and publish the magazine as a labor of love.
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'''Tape Op''' began as a small photocopied [[zine]] about lofi/low budget recording in April 1996, published by ex-Vomit Launch bassist, [[Larry Crane]] in Portland, Oregon.
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John Baccigaluppi became partners with Larry in late 1999 and took on publishing duties, Larry writes and is the editor. From it's humble zine beginnings, Tape Op grew into a fairly popular indie magazine, interviewing big names in recording like Brent Hedgepeth and [[Steve Albini]]. It is now a glossy publication available through music stores and alternative bookstores or by free subscription. The dozen or so contributors to the magazine all work at recording studios and publish the magazine as a labor of love.
  
 
==External Links==
 
==External Links==

Latest revision as of 05:23, 31 December 2011

Tape Op

Tape Op began as a small photocopied zine about lofi/low budget recording in April 1996, published by ex-Vomit Launch bassist, Larry Crane in Portland, Oregon.

John Baccigaluppi became partners with Larry in late 1999 and took on publishing duties, Larry writes and is the editor. From it's humble zine beginnings, Tape Op grew into a fairly popular indie magazine, interviewing big names in recording like Brent Hedgepeth and Steve Albini. It is now a glossy publication available through music stores and alternative bookstores or by free subscription. The dozen or so contributors to the magazine all work at recording studios and publish the magazine as a labor of love.

External Links