Music to Your Ears
By Maren Tarro
Las Cruces is not a place that comes to mind when you consider the great music centers of the universe, but every now and then the cosmos are kind and the stars line up favorably for this often-forgotten southern New Mexico town.
2008 New Mexico Rocks Pinup Calendar Match-Up
See if you can guess what some of Albuquerque’s female rockers do when they're not melting your face
By Simon McCormack
With the 2008 New Mexico Rocks Pinup Calendar premiere at the Launchpad this Friday, Nov. 2, corresponding with our second Quiz and Puzzle issue, we got to thinking: How easy would it be to determine what a selection of Albuquerque’s most recognizable musicians do to pay the bills? We decided this task was too difficult to do without cheating, so we found out the day jobs of this year’s pinup models and included them below (along with some incorrect answers to make it interesting). See if you’re up for the challenge, and get to know a little more about these posers for a cause. Circle your best guess and then go to alibi.com for the answers.
Flyer on the Wall
Play Misty’s for Me
Misty’s Hideaway (1522 Eubank NE) keeps shaking things up in the Northeast Heights with Simfonik Plague, Torture Victim, The Grinkai and Aphotic Blitz on Saturday, Nov. 3, at 9:30 p.m. Legal drinkers only. Free. (LM)
Mystery Sonic Reducer
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After a prolific decade of music-making, this was the last album recorded by the highly influential foursome that has helped shape the musical landscapes of artists such as Grandmaster Flash and the Arcade Fire. Released in 1988, the record frequently incorporates Latin rhythms and, although it produced a couple successful singles, much of the album was indicative of a band struggling to form one of its last creative gasps with trite lyrics and several songs that lack clear direction. The heavy Latin influence surfaced again on the lead singer's first solo album released a year later. [SM]
Cuban-born drummer/composer’s quintet mixes jazz, Latin and classical textures at the Outpost
By Mel Minter
Alongside the equipment commonly found in a jazz drum kit—toms, snare, kick drum, wood blocks, high hat, cymbals—drummer Dafnis Prieto mounts an unorthodox percussive instrument: a frying pan.
Infrequency • trance • Graeme Byous • progressive • AnthonyMarx 9 • house
Chris Dracup Trio • blues at Hotel Andaluz
No Rezervations • Liłith • punk folk • The Flossies • indie, rock at Burt's Tiki Lounge
DJ Dany • Latin at SkyLightMore Recommended Events ››