Search Results for: petrinko

NEM#63: Revisiting Bradley Skaught, Jeff Heiskell, Steve Petrinko: 2017 Year-End Extravaganza

To celebrate year #2, previous guests return: Bradley (see #32) talks “Duet” from Take Out the Poison, Jeff (see #5) presents “Still Life with Broken Heart” from Emotional Terrorism, and Steve (see #6) discusses “Wind of Change” from A Tribute to the Bee Gees ’66 to ’78. Finally, hear Tyler Hislop (see #24) about his “Wounds and Nihilism (Feat. Mark Lint).” Opening music: “Dawning on Me” by Mark Lint.

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NEM#6. Steve Petrinko: Self-Contained Stalwart

Steve is a one-man band, overdubbing his compositions both in jazz (steel drum!) and pop/rock (featuring his unique and sometimes disco-high voice). He’s also drummed and/or fronted bands (including one in college with your host Mark). The common thread through all of this is a love of his craft: a dedication to creation in the studio, whether or not anyone hears the result.

We discuss “P.I.” from his last original full pop album to date, Acoustinaut (2002); his jazz number “Perseverence” from the 2013 EP Where You Going with That?; and “Darkness” from his full-band album BAMF! (1997). Plus we hear the 2012 single “Warren Zombie Apocalypse.” Get Steve’s music at

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Nakedly Examined Music #15 w/ Craig Wedren (PEL Crossover Special)

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Craig led Shudder to Think from 1986 to 1998 and has since had a solo career and done soundtrack work. Shudder to Think was a band that started as part of Washington DC’s “hardcore” scene, but challenged musical conventions to try to achieve U2-level success with Captain-Beefheart-level weirdness (they failed). We discuss their song “Pebbles” from Get Your Goat (1992), then go post-Shudder to “Show Down” by Craig’s short-lived pop-dance band, Craig Wedren & Baby. Then we talk about working on assignment on “I Am the Wolf, You Are the Moon,” for Wet, Hot American Summer: First Day of Camp. We also listen to “Heaven Sent” from Crag’s album Wand (2011).

Episode 139: bell hooks on Racism/Sexism (Part Two)

Continuing on Ain’t I a Woman: Black Women and Feminism (1981) and Black Looks: Race and Representation (1992), with guest Myisha Cherry.
We talk about black feminist “essentialism” (a single narrative of oppression) and how that relates to her media critiques. She thinks there are right ways and wrong ways to self-actualize: You may think you’re independent and free, but really you’re just parroting the narratives of the oppressor. How can we tell if this is true in particular cases?

Episode 134: Hegel on Thought & World (or “Logic”) (Part Two)

More on Hegel’s The Science of Logic (1812–1816), §1–§129. We continue trying to make sense of Hegel’s method and purpose: How does he think that we can deduce metaphysics? How would we even start? Hegel’s view is that contra Kant, we do in fact come in contact with reality, at least when we think hard and systematically enough. And he’s going to tell us how to do just that. With guest Amogh Sahu.

Episode 127: John Dewey on Experience and the World (Part Two)

Continuing on Experience and Nature (1925), through ch. 4. We focus here on how philosophy supposedly gets warped by fear and desire in human nature, how we pretend that abstractions we’ve created are metaphysically real and basic. So how do the objects of our experience, then, relate to those of science? And can we talk about “ends” (teleology) when doing science? Learn more.

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Partially Naked Self-Examination Music Blog: Mark Lint and Stevie P Big Summer 2011 Reunion

Listen to “Freeway” and “Stories.” I’ve done some remote collaboration over recent years with mixed results. I’ll record a song and send it to a drummer or guitarist I used to play with, and sometimes the person will be all jazzed about it and record a part right away, or sometimes the process will drag on for months, or the Continue Reading …

Partially Naked Self-Examination Music Blog, Week 23

Warning: foul language, juvenile humor, possible misogyny, and terrible sound quality. The song is called “Girl,” and it is from fall, 1989, just a couple months into my college experience, recorded in the excruciatingly awful sounding method of tape-to-tape dubbing, which is what I used from 1987 or so through spring 1991. This was my first collaboration of any sort Continue Reading …