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More like this: patti smith, keith moon and reggae.

Keith Richards

Howlin' Wolf. "Where the soul of man never dies," no less a figure than Sam Phillips once declared about Wolf's voice.

Dr. John

Bunny Wailer

Peter Tosh


Tommy Ramone, Johnny Ramone, Fred "Sonic" Smith, Ron Asheton and Scott Asheton

Scott Asheton of The Stooges and Rob Tyner of MC5

The Breeders

The Breeders - Pod.

The Incredible String Band - The Incredible String Band.

Siouxsie And The Banshees - Kaleidoscope.

The Incredible String Band - The Hangman's Beautiful Daughter.

The Stooges - The Stooges.

The Velvet Underground - The Velvet Underground.

Nico - The Marble Index.

The Seeds "A Web Of Sound" 1966. Web of Sound by the Seeds should be a garage rock classic. Everything about this record is superb '60s underground rock, from the cover concept (by band leader Sky Saxon) of the four musicians trapped in a spider's web to the back cover black and whites, and the bizzaro liner notes by producer Marcus Tybalt, who also penned a couple of tunes here. Unlike other albums by the Seeds, nothing on here sounds like their hit "Pushin' Too Hard," and that

The Electric Prunes "Underground" 1967. According to Electric Prunes members Jim Lowe and Mark Tulin, producer Dave Hassinger enjoyed enough success as a result of the group's early hit singles and their subsequent debut album that he was too busy to spend much time with them as they were recording the follow up, and that was arguably a good thing for the band. While Underground didn't feature any hit singles along the lines of "I Had to Much to Dream (Last Night)," it's a significantly more co

The Deviants "Ptoof!" 1967. Talk today about Britain's psychedelic psyxties, and it's the light whimsy of Syd Barrett's Pink Floyd, the gentle introspection of the village green Kinks, Sgt. Pepper, and "My White Bicycle" which hog the headlines. People have forgotten there was an underbelly as well, a seething mass of discontent and rancor which would eventually produce the likes of Hawkwind, the Pink Fairies, and the Edgar Broughton Band. It was a damned sight more heartfelt, too, but the more

Captain Beefheart & The Magic Band "Safe As Milk" 1967. Beefheart's first proper studio album is a much more accessible, pop-inflected brand of blues-rock than the efforts that followed in the late '60s -- which isn't to say that it's exactly normal and straightforward. Featuring Ry Cooder on guitar, this is blues-rock gone slightly askew, with jagged, fractured rhythms, soulful, twisting vocals from Van Vliet, and more doo wop, soul, straight blues, and folk-rock influences than he would