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(electric tomato)
05/16/09 09:30 AM
Killed by Death Punk Rock Web Raido Station new [re: robpongi]  


Today I suddenly discovered probably the greatest punk rock radio website that I have ever heard before:

Killed By Death Punk Rock Radio

No DJs, no talking, no mtv, no crap, just alot of awesome modern-day and classic punk rock going non-stop through iTunes!

Check it out!

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(electric tomato)
05/30/09 03:05 AM
Shonen Knife & Rob Pongi in Music Video! new [re: robpongi]  

Hello TW Happys!

Years ago I worked with Shonen Knife on their "Mass Communication Breakdown" music video here in Tokyo. And NOW, you can see it right here:

Shonen Knife & Rob Pongi in 'Mass Communication Breakdown'

And there is a somewhat "magical" story to how all of this happened. Please very enjoy!



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(cracked actor)
05/30/09 02:25 PM
Re: Shonen Knife & Rob Pongi in Music Video! new [re: robpongi]  

What a cool song and a funny and nice video. And I still have a crush on the bass player but I just found out she is married and living in the U.S. now. Shes no longer in the band but they recruited a cutie to play bass.

Anyway, that was pleasant, thanks.

(electric tomato)
05/31/09 02:38 PM
Re: Shonen Knife & Rob Pongi in Music Video! new [re: ghostlove]  

Thank you for watching and for your kind review Ghostlove! How this all happened was just a big case of dumb luck. But, in being as dumb as I am, believe me, I need all the luck I can get!


Lob <`@v@>

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(electric tomato)
06/01/09 01:22 PM
Re: Shonen Knife & Rob Pongi in Music Video! new [re: ghostlove]  

P.S. Well, there is another side to my Shonen Knife story which is somewhat time warped in a way. And, I first saw Shonen Knife back on a HOT July night in 1991 in San Francisco at the IBeam. It was TOTALLY sold-out and I mean the crowd there was so very excited and animated as the Knife just ripped the audiences' heads off again and again with their guitars, bass and drums and then after every song they then slowly bowed in unison to the audience, taking no prisoners. That show was really something else as it was their first US tour and, some believe, their breakthrough show. It's hard to capture in mere words just how intensely existential it really was. In fact, it was an experience that was something like becoming a kid again. Really, I don't know how else to describe it, but it really was just like becoming a kid again, but with a childish-style of alternative Engrish Rock blasting my head off from three cute and very small women, who, played just as loud and just as fast as any other Sub Pop band in Seattle, no problem. And, well, their rise to success was fast and, in a way, almost too fast. They become overnight sensations in the US indie/college radio circuit and became so worshipped and praised that they even toured with the almighty Nirvana.

But that first night I saw them in SF, and when I felt the sharp blade of The Knife blissfully plunge into my heart, my whole life changed and from that night on, somehow, I just knew that Japan was my destiny. Well, I kind of knew it before that night, but, in fact, that Shonen Knife show was the straw that broke me free and I escaped to Japan about one year afterwards. So, yeah, it was quite a legendary show for me on that night back in '91.

Anyway, right after the show ended, this guy came out on stage and told those of us in front that Shonen Knife would be appearing at some record store out near Pier 45 on the next day! So, of course, we were all over that and got there way early and started an organized line with a signed list et al. And on that day, it was the first time I met them and I also met their manager, Page Perazzo, of Virgin Records, who deserves A LOT of credit for the global success in the '90s. 

Anyway, we got to meet them all and got pictures, autographs etc. And then Page suddenly announced that they were going to film a music video right there in the store! And Shonen Knife got up on the tables and was pretending to play to one of their songs on the PA, while we kids in the crowd were really enjoying it and dancing like, well, like little kids again!!!! I know that may sound somewhat strange, but the group of us there were some very hardcore Shonen Knife fans, no doubt. They could have sung "Sesame Street" or the theme from "The Banana Splits" and we would have loved it. That 's exactly how intense our loyalty and passion for them was back in those days. 

So after a few songs, Page said that we all did a great job and that he wanted to continue filming this new music video down at the docks and over at the cable cars etc. But, then, suddenly, it started raining and we waited in the store, hoping it would stop and we waited and waited, but, it didn't stop raining and finally they all had to leave, so we never got to finish filming that video. And we hardcore fans were very, very bummed about that, indeed. Some were even crying, I kid you not.

Cut to Tokyo, Japan, 12 years later and, one day, I just happen to meet the right guy at the right place and SHAZAM!!! Three days after that, I'm in another Shonen Knife video! Unreal. Just totally UNREAL!


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(electric tomato)
06/09/09 10:10 PM
Mass Of The Fermenting Dregs new [re: robpongi]  

Hello again TW Happys!

Well, one of the very hottest bands in Japan now is known as Mass Of The Fermenting Dregs and they will perform tomorrow night here in Tokyo at the lovely Shimokitazawa Shelter And even though this show was officially "Sold Out" last Friday, somehow I got lucky (again) and scored a ticket on Sunday night!!! So I am really looking forward to tomorrow night's show, as I know they are going to just burn down this whole damn town! YOOOO!!!!

Check out their promo video called "This Speed Ahead"

And you can see more about this awesome band on their Wikipedia page: Mass Of The Fermenting Dregs Wikipedia Page and you can hear more of their songs on their Myspace Page

Also here is a really good and very accurate review of their very unique musical style:

Keikaku Reviews - Mass Of The Fermenting Dregs




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(electric tomato)
06/10/09 08:24 AM
Fermenting dregs of rock 'n' roll for the masses new [re: robpongi]  

Fermenting dregs of rock 'n' roll for the masses

Friday, June 5, 2009

Special to The Japan Times

In reply to:

"I just had a connection with the sound of the words," says singer and bass player Natsuko Miyamoto when she answers my question about the name of her band, Mass of the Fermenting Dregs. Before I can pursue the question further: about the words, about where and when she first put them together, about this "connection" to a lump of decomposing sludge, she adds, "A band name is not as important as the music." Touche.

I change tact. It can't be as simple as that. I ask what some of the best or coolest band names are, hoping to catch them out and head back down the "crazy Japanese band name" avenue, but in keeping with her response, both she and guitarist Chiemi Ishimoto draw blanks.

Mass of attack: Natsuko and Chiemi of Mass of the Fermenting Dregs JEFF RICHARDS

We are sitting in the EMI/AVOCADO Records office with their A&R people. With a name like Mass of the Fermenting Dregs, you would expect an interview like this to take place in a destroyed hotel room with black drapes covering the windows, floor littered with spent and mangled beer cans, cigarette boxes, ashtrays, and other detritus of rock and roll debauchery. But no, the two young women I am speaking with bear no resemblance whatsoever to a road- hardened, booze-fueled metal band.

Mass Of The Fermenting Dregs is rapidly climbing the indie-rock ladder in Japan. Known for their energetic, shoeless, hair-flailing live shows and melodic, guitar driven pop sound, their 2007 Fuji Rock Festival appearance on the Rookie A Go-Go stage opened some major-label eyes, and helped their subsequent self-titled debut album climb up the Oricon Indies and iTunes Japan J-Rock charts. It also gained them slots in 2008 at a number of festivals. They played sold-out shows across Japan with Qomolangma Tomato and 9mm Parabellum Bullet, and they are currently headlining a tour of Japan in support of their latest disc, "World Is Yours."

Natsuko and Chiemi (each in their early 20s) met each other at high school in Kobe and formed MOTFD in 2002. Raised on a steady diet of 1990s Japanese guitar rock, both girls tried to emulate their heroes. I ask Chiemi if she can remember the first song she learned on guitar, and she responds Hide's "Pink Spider," but then adds that she's not 100 percent certain because she learned to play all of Hide's songs on the guitar. With their original drummer (Reiko Gotoh, who left in 2007), the all-girl trio honed their chops on the Kansai circuit before independently releasing a three-song demo CD in 2006.

One of the cuts from the demo won the EMI Records "Road To Tarbox" competition and a chance to work with producer David Fridmann, bass player for Mercury Rev and owner of Tarbox Road Studios in Cassadaga, New York. Fridmann worked with them on two tracks, "If A Surfer" and "Bears," both of which would end up on their 2008 debut CD. The fact that Fridmann produced the major label releases for Japanese indie stalwarts Number Girl, and that MOTFD's latest album, "World Is Yours," was co-produced with Number Girl bass player Nakao Kentarou, has led to some easy assessments of their sound.

"No, I don't think (we are) the same," counters Natsuko about the Number Girl comparisons. "In fact, we are quite different. We are women and they are men. Our lyrics are different."

While on the surface she seems to be stating the obvious, it is apparent that they are both somewhat perplexed by the easy associations people make based around the MOTFD-Nakao-Fridmann nexus. They don't want to be pigeonholed into a particular "sound" — especially not someone else's. They have always created their own sound, which Chiemi describes as "not something concrete, it's much more vague and unclear, but it has the elements of heaviness and darkness and brightness which are the basic elements (of our music)."

They point out that, although much is made of Fridmann working with the band (he is credited as producer on two tracks from their S/T debut), he just mixed the sound that the girls had already created and arranged. "Dave only did two songs," says Natsuko, "he didn't really help lead the group or say we should do that or bring this in. We recorded it, and then he mixed it." She says that he gave them a lot of freedom, just sitting them at the mics and saying, "Go for it."

On the other hand, "Nakao was more like a big brother when we were working," says Chiemi, "but when we did feel we needed a producer, he was there."

I ask them if — with the success of their first two CDs — they still have jobs or if they are earning enough money from their efforts to support themselves, and they become reticent (their label claims a No. 4 ranking on the Oricon Indies chart and a No. 1 ranking on the iTunes Japan J-Rock chart in 2008). In characteristic Japanese fashion, they sidestep this personal question, but Natsuko's answer hints that they are aware of the conundrums that success can bring.

"There is a danger," she says, "in having (your) music become work." She clearly senses that when doing what you love becomes your job, the dynamics of music and life change. Where do you get your inspiration from when music becomes your daily grind?

"When it becomes something like work, you tend to lose the balance you have with your daily life, which gives you the energy to keep your music alive."
"World Is Yours" is out now. Mass of the Fermenting Dregs will tour Japan from June 8 and play Fuji Rock Festival 2009 on July 26. Visit www.motfd.com for more details.

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(electric tomato)
07/27/09 03:31 PM
Japan Questions 9/11 and the Global War on Terror new [re: robpongi]  

#24 Japan Questions 9/11 and the Global War on Terror

Monday, July 27th, 2009

In Top 25 Censored Stories for 2009

Via Project Censored

Rense.com and Rock Creek Free Press, January 14, 2008
Title: “Transcript Of Japanese Parliament’s 911 Testimony”
Author: Benjamin Fulford

Student Researchers: Kyle Corcoran, Alan Scher, Bill Gibbons, and Elizabeth Rathbun

Faculty Evaluator: Mickey S. Huff, MA

In reply to:

Testimony in the Japanese parliament, broadcast live on Japanese television in January 2008, challenged the premise and validity of the Global War on Terror. Parliament member Yukihisa Fujita insisted that an investigation be conducted into the war’s origin: the events of 9/11.

In a parliament Defense and Foreign Affairs Committee session held to debate the ethics of renewing Japan’s “anti-terror law,” which commits Japan to providing logistical support for coalition forces operating in Afghanistan, Fujita opened the session by stating, “I would like to talk about the origin of this war on terrorism, which was the attacks of 9/11, . . . When discussing these anti-terror laws we should ask ourselves, what was 9/11? And what is terrorism?”

Fujita pointed out that, “So far the only thing the government has said is that we think it was caused by al-Qaeda because President Bush told us so. We have not seen any real proof that it was al-Qaeda.” He reminded parliament that twenty-four Japanese citizens were killed on 9/11, yet the mandate of a criminal investigation by the Japanese government never followed. “This is a crime so surely an investigation needs to be carried out,” said Fujita (Censored 2008, #16).

Fujita went on extensively to ask “about the suspicious information being uncovered and the doubts people worldwide are having about the events of 9/11.”

The Japanese parliament viewed several slides from the Pentagon and World Trade Center (WTC) sites as Fujita explained each. The slides showed evidence inconsistent with official explanation: damage in and around the Pentagon was not consistent with the damage a 757 airplane would cause. Fujita noted, “Also, there were more than eighty security cameras at the Pentagon, but officials have refused to release the footage. In any case, as you have just seen, there is no picture of the airplane or of its wreckage in any of these photographs. It is very strange that no such pictures have been shown to us.” A US Air Force official corroborated the fact that the plane executed a U-turn and avoided the Defense Secretary’s office, a feat that would be impossible for an unskilled first-time pilot to maneuver; and no air defense was made in the ninety-minute interval between the initial impact of the planes at the WTC and the Pentagon. Fujita added, “It is baffling that no flight records were found at any of four sites.” On the ground at the WTC sites, both sounds and visual evidence from explosions were verified. Flying debris shot out as far as 150 meters consistent with buildings exploding. A New York fireman during rescue operations confirmed that a series of explosions resembled a professional demolition, and a Japanese survivor heard explosions while fleeing the site. The World Trade Center Building 7 (WTC 7), forty-seven stories high and located one block away, collapsed into its footprint, seven hours after the main WTC buildings were attacked, in five or six seconds, although no plane struck it and it had minimal fire damage. Not only did the 9/11 Commission fail to mention WTC 7, but the US Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA and National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) made no mention of it in their reports.

Fujita went on to detail proof of insider trading from September 6 through 8, when investors executed “put options” to sell stock in United and American Airlines at a fixed price. Finance specialist Keiichiro Asao responded with confirmation that such complex transaction would be the work of insiders rather than al-Qaeda.

Fujita then addressed Prime Minister Yasuo Fukuda, “I would like to know why the Prime Minister thinks it was the Taliban who was responsible for 9/11.” He continued, “We need to go back to the beginning and not just simply and blindly trust the US government explanation and indirect information provided by them. . . . We need to look at this evidence and ask ourselves what the war on terrorism really is. . . . We need to ask who the real victims of this war on terrorism are. I think the citizens of the world are its victims.”

“Prime Minister,” Fujita continued, “what about the origin of the War on Terror and the idea of whether it is right or wrong to participate in it? Is there really a reason to participate in this War on Terror?”

Fujita received support for concluding that the reason for participating in the US War on Terror needs to be investigated and analyzed. Opposition blocked the extension of Japan’s anti-terror law and colleagues acknowledged his bravery with congratulatory phone calls.

This came to an end in mid-January when, after months of parliamentary debates and the opposition of at least 50 percent of the Japanese public, Fukuda rammed the anti-terror bill through parliament. After the bill was voted down by opposition in the Upper House plenary session on January 12, the government resubmitted it later that same day to the Lower House, where the ruling conservative party holds the majority, and turned a bill into a law. Thus, they overturned a veto in the Upper House.

This is the first time in half a century that a Japanese government has resorted to such tactics—deemed a drastic measure by Japanese standards.1

According to Christopher W. Hughes, professor of politics and international studies at University of Warwick, “Fukuda’s government was under a lot of US pressure to re-deploy ships, and even if he was always somewhat doubtful about the importance of the mission in military terms and the whole US War on Terror, he perceived passing the bill as very important to US-Japan relations. This was also impressed upon him by a personal meeting with US President Bush.”


1. Axel Berkofsky, “Japan: The Deployment Dilemma,” International Relations and Security Network, January 24, 2008.


If you still believe that the English language corporate media is free, take a look behind the scenes at the Foreign Correspondents Club of Japan (FCCJ) and think again.

I was a member of that club for over two decades, but I had no clue about what it really represented until I tried to stage a press conference about 9/11. From that point on all sorts of nasty things started to happen and I suddenly realized the place seemed more like a nest of spies than a club for journalists.

For example, people I did not know tried to have me evicted from the club, e-mails vanished from my inbox before I got to read them, and people started to spread the word that I had mental issues.

The list of insults to press freedom at the club since that initial conference is too long to write about in detail here, so I will merely cite the most recent example.

Yukihisa Fujita, a member of parliament for the opposition Democratic Party, in a parliamentary debate broadcast nationwide on NHK, asked Prime Minister Yasuo Fukuda about many of the glaring discrepancies in the official US government explanation of what happened on 9/11. A member of parliament in Japan, a US ally, showed powerful evidence on national TV that the US government murdered 3,000 of its own citizens as well as people from Japan and many other nations. I suggested we call him for a press conference, and nine working journalists—representing a potential audience of billions—agreed. Usually, only three or more yes votes from working journalists is enough for an event to go ahead. Despite this, the Wall Street Journal’s James Sims, head of the Professional Activities Committee (PAC), in confederation with FCCJ President Martyn Williams, vetoed the event even though it was subject matter that they, as technical journalists, do not cover. They vetoed it in violation of Article 3 of the club bylaws that call for press freedom. Not only that, they kicked me off the PAC in a blatant attempt to shut me up.

Fujita has since been invited to speak to the EU parliament and many other venues. Fujita has been given a chance to ask more questions in parliament, and many Japanese news magazines have written about his activities. Books about 9/11 are also selling well in Japan. A growing group of Japanese politicians has become aware of what really happened on that day. The Japanese government itself actually knows the truth and is starting to affect the US–Japan alliance in fundamental ways. The Japanese government’s formal replies to Fujita’s questions show it is becoming increasingly suspicious that the US government murdered over twenty Japanese citizens. The long-term repercussions for US security could be huge.

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(electric tomato)
09/13/09 11:01 AM
Re: Japan Questions 9/11 and the Global War on Terror new [re: robpongi]  

Incoming Tokyo government threatens split with US

A split is emerging between the United States and Japan over the new Tokyo government's anti-globalisation rhetoric and its threats to end a refueling agreement for US ships in support of the war in Afghanistan.
By Julian Ryall in Tokyo

11 Sep 2009

Via Telegraph.co.uk

Yukio Hatoyama blamed the US for the ills of capitalism Photo: AP

In reply to:

Yukio Hatoyama, the leader of the Democratic Party of Japan, has caused alarm in Washington after publishing an article blaming the US for the ills of capitalism, the global economy and "the destruction of human dignity".

He also intends to examine an agreement that permits US warships to dock at Japanese ports, in violation of the nation's non-nuclear principles. Mr Hatoyama says he will also look again at the $6 billion cost faced by Japan to transfer thousands of US troops from their base in Okinawa to the Pacific island of Guam amid a wide-ranging review of the American military presence on Japanese soil.

His election campaign promised a more "independent" foreign policy from Washington and closer relations with Asian neighbours, including China. On Thursday, he repeated his intention to defy the US and end the Maritime Self-Defence Force's resupply mission in the Indian Ocean.

Mr Hatoyama will be sworn in on Wednesday after an historic victory that ended decades of near unbroken rule by the Liberal Democratic Party. He will have his first meeting with Barack Obama, the US president, at the United Nations on Sep 22.

The Pentagon reminded Japan of the expectations it faced as a "great power and one of the world's wealthiest countries". Geoff Morrell, a spokesman, said: "There is an international responsibility, we believe, for everyone to do their share, as best they can, to contribute to this effort to bring about a more peaceful and secure Afghanistan."

The Defence Department would not "prejudge" Japan's new political leadership, he added.

"We think that when the responsibility of governing comes about that people will appreciate, as we have every reason to believe they do, the importance of this alliance and the importance of working together on these [security] agreements," he said.

Makoto Watanabe, a professor of media and communication at Hokkaido Bunkyo University, said: "The US has been critical of new trends in Japan, but we are not a colony of Washington and we should be able to say what we want.

"The Japan-US relationship will remain our most important bilateral link, but while under previous governments Japan had become a yes-man to the US, this suggests to me that healthy change is taking place."

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(electric tomato)
09/27/09 00:50 AM
Re: Japan Questions 9/11 and the Global War on Terror new [re: robpongi]  

Scholars study Springsteen during weekend event

By KILEY ARMSTRONG, Associated Press Writer Kiley Armstrong, Associated Press Writer

Sat Sep 26, 2009

Via Yahoo News/AP

FILE - In this July 2, 2009 file photo, Bruce Springsteen performs during the first German concert of his 'Working On A Dream' European tour in the Olympic stadium in Munich, Germany.

In reply to:

WEST LONG BRANCH, N.J. – Hold still, Bruce — this won't hurt a bit!

Scholars from around the world are dissecting the Springsteen legend this weekend in New Jersey.

"Glory Days: A Bruce Springsteen Symposium" continues through Sunday at Monmouth University. The no-holds-barred intellectual romp, coinciding with Springsteen's 60th birthday, was organized by Virginia Tech and Penn State Altoona.

And yes, the scholars do get the comedic irony of studying a man who "learned more from a three-minute record than he ever learned from school."

The festivities include several pilgrimages to the landmark Stone Pony nightclub, down the road in Asbury Park, N.J.

Educators spent Friday night singing, hollering and chanting a curse phrase at the impish urging of rock pioneer Gary U.S. Bonds, whose performance brought the house down. Springsteen resurrected Bonds' career in the '80s by writing his comeback hit, "This Little Girl."

Professors, many of them veterans of dozens of concerts — one boasted 150-plus — vied to get out their first-person tales from the concert "pit."

Fans of Run of the (Steel) Mill, Springsteen's former band, also entered the symposium fray.

Springsteen has "saved my life many times," said textbook publisher Patty Pappas of Toronto, who detoured to the symposium en route to next week's Meadowlands concerts. "If you're sad, happy, angry — if you want to scream, rant and rave — there's always a song that can express it."

Come the light of day, though, it's back to the books — make that the Power Point presentations.

"Fun?" said presenter Francesco Cassino of Rome, Italy, clearly startled by the question during his reverie on harmonic sequences. His expression grew otherworldly. "It's my life," he said Saturday, expressing the common theme of fans everywhere.

"His music can call us to a higher purpose," said Dr. James Kelly of Carlow University in Pittsburgh, calling Springsteen a vehicle for discussions on social causes, war, race, gender and class.

When the music that was to accompany Kelly's presentation didn't play, the audience told him to stop talking and fix it. From then on, Kelly — who referred to Springsteen as a "cool rockin' daddy" — jackhammered through his academic talk while competing with the music — blasts of "Sprung from cages on Highway 9!" and "Baby, this town rips the bones from your back!"

Discussion topics were dizzying. Springsteen and psychology; the movies; spirituality; American culture; history; the criminal justice system; the online community; family.

Bruce Geeks worship Springsteen as a storyteller and a poet. References abounded to the likes of writers Jack Kerouac and Flannery O'Connor; Springsteen has said O'Connor's work helped inspire the "Nebraska" album.

There were down-home moments, as well.

Fellow blue-collar rocker Joe Grushecky sheepishly admitted taking a sick day from his regular job as a special education teacher to collaborate with Springsteen. His peeved employer set out to track him down.

Grushecky's mother called her son to pass along his boss' message. Patti Scialfa, Springsteen's wife, took the call.

"Patti hands me the phone and says, `It's your mom,'" recalled Grushecky, who shushed Springsteen while calling back his other boss, and feigning illness.

When Grusheky's kids were little, they thought Springsteen was just "another of Daddy's buddies who played guitar. And lived in a bigger house."

The "Springsteen and Social Consciousness" panel stressed that the boss puts his money — and his energies — where his mouth is. Singer-activist Jen Chapin, daughter of the late Harry Chapin, said Springsteen has raised millions of dollars for grass root causes including hunger.

"I've dealt with a lot of celebrities," said Chapin, giving Springsteen an A-plus for his "integrity" and determination to "follow through on his promises."

The symposium, also held in 2005, is the brainchild of 52-show veteran Dr. Mark Bernhard, director of continuing and professional education at Virginia Tech.

"Bruce and his music, through his lyrics as well as his performances and his social consciousness ... speak to the common man or woman," Bernhard said. "He resonates with many of us" — in all walks of life.

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