Definitive Devo--Deviants in a Post-Modern World.
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English Pages 222 
When fat civil rights activist Gabby Medeiros's supersized boyfriend decides to lose weight, he unwittingly forms a
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A call to reclaim and rethink the field of designing as a liberal art where diverse voices come together to shape the ma
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Sometimes, We Are Eternal is a compelling introduction to Badiou’s thought and a rare glimpse into the monumental final
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Unfounded beliefs and hateful political and social divisions that can cascade into violence are threatening to pull the
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A critique of current debates in lesbian, gay and feminist politics that seeks to re-affirm the position of the lesbian
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Jade Dellinger & David
With flowerpots on their heads, a line in distinctive post-Kraftwerk imagery, and some staggeringly catchy electro-pop riffs, Devo carved a niche in the eighties that set them apart from the mish-mash of punk, new wave and rock that surrounded them.
Devo was led by Jerry Casale and Mark Mothersbaugh, who enlisted their younger brothers, Bob1 (Mothersbaugh) and Bob2 (Casale), along with drummer Alan Myers. The overarching philosophical principle that drove them Devolution - engendered a theory that mankind, rather than
was actually going backwards. album, produced by Brian Eno,
ahead of its time, featuring a fabulous de-constructed version of the light years
Can't Get No) Satisfaction".
David Bowie and Neil Young were quick to spot the potential - an early Devo
performance inspired one of Young's greatest albums, Rust Never Sleeps. continued on back flap
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