Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Commentary (music and lyrics not included). Pages: 24. Chapters: Beaster, Besides (Sugar album), Big Bright Cherry, Black Sheets of Rain, Bob Mould (album), Body of Song, Closer to the Stars: Best of the Twin/Tone Years, Copper Blue, District Line (album), Everything Falls Apart, File Under: Easy Listening, Flip Your Wig, Hot Boxing, Ice Cold Ice, Land Speed Record (album), Le Funk, Life and Times (Bob Mould album), Made to Be Broken, Metal Circus, Modulate (album), New Day Rising, Say What You Will, Clarence... Karl Sold the Truck, Sorry Somehow, The Blasting Concept, The Last Dog and Pony Show, The Living End (Hüsker Dü album), Time's Incinerator, Tonight the Monkeys Die: Low Remixed, Warehouse: Songs and Stories, Workbook (album), Zen Arcade. Excerpt: Zen Arcade is the second studio album from the American (St. Paul, MN) punk rock band Hüsker Dü, released in July 1984 on SST Records. Originally released as a double album on two vinyl LPs, Zen Arcade tells the story of a young boy who runs away from an unfulfilling home life, only to find the world outside is even worse. The album incorporates elements of jazz, psychedelia, acoustic folk, pop, and piano interludes, concepts rarely touched on in the world of hardcore punk. Zen Arcade and subsequent Hüsker Dü albums were instrumental in the creation of the alternative rock genre; the band would later abandon the hardcore aesthetic entirely in favor of a post-hardcore style of melodic, guitar-driven alternative rock. While not commercially successful, the influence of Zen Arcade has stretched beyond the underground music sphere, it is frequently included on lists of the all-time best rock and roll albums and it continues to have a cult following. It inspired all emo bands to come, such as Rites of Spring and Jawbreaker. Hüsker Dü had gained notice in the American indie music scene of the early 1980s as a fast and aggressive hardcore punk band. They were the first non-West Coast signing to the California independent record label SST Records, which at the time specialized in releases by hardcore bands, most notably Black Flag. However, the trio's music was becoming more melodic and nuanced with each release; songs such as "Diane" (from the EP Metal Circus), a true story about the rape and murder of a young woman, covered subjects not addressed in hardcore at the time, and the band indicated an interest in 1960s rock by covering The Byrds' "Eight Miles High." In an interview with Steve Albini for his Matter column in 1983, singer and guitarist Bob Mould told Albini: "We're going to try to do something bigger than anything like rock & roll and the whole puny touring band idea. I don't know what it's going to be, we have to work that out, but it's going to go beyond the w
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