Quartet Books, 1998 - 473 pages
From the first ever radio transmission in 1906, to the underworld New York club parties of the sixties to the future concept of the DJ as cultural producer, the transition of the DJ from record-spinner to musician is the central theme of the book.
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the white accomplices 203
Llsº 101 Disco the beginnings
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acid house Adorno aesthetic Afrika Bambaataa Alan Freed American Arnold artists audience B-Boys bands bass bass-line Beastie Boys beat became become black DJs black radio breakbeats broadcast club Cohn context dance dancefloor dancers Diederichsen discothèque DJ culture DJ music Fab 5 Freddy film Freed funk George ghetto Goetz graffiti Grandmaster Flash Herc hip-hop culture hipster house music Ibid idea industry intellectual jazz Kittler Kool DJ Herc Kraftwerk label language listeners mainstream McLaren mixing desk Murray the K musicians Nelson Nik Cohn op.cit original parties piece played political pop culture pop music possible produced programme punk radio DJs radio stations rapper record record-players remix rhythm rock rock'n'roll rock’n’roll sampler sampling scratching song soul sound system studio style subculture techno thing TOOP turned turntables underground wanted Westbam York