Wax Poetics

Wax Poetics is a quarterly American music magazine dedicated to vintage and contemporary jazz, funk, soul, Latin, hip-hop, reggae, blues, and R&B in the crate-digger tradition; the name of the magazine is itself an allusion to vinyl records.

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Bill Withers was a soft-spoken musical maestro who quietly took over the music industry in 1971 with his unassuming B-side, “Ain’t No Sunshine.” Brazil’s “Black Rio” scene wasn’t so unassuming; young Black Brazilians saw their reflections in American funk music and soon Rio DJs spurred a homegrown Brazilian soul and social movement.

re:Discovery Tuff Crew, Annette Peacock, Lenny Williams, Mac Mall, Gaz In Memoriam: Lou Rawls (1933-2006), Bob Weinstock (1929-2006), Wilson Pickett (1941-2006), Ray Barretto (1929-2006) Dynamite D Darondo Gives His Everything Cut Chemist Steps Out Front Cut Chemist (Record Rundown) Left-Field Americana Scanning the Margins of the American Private-Press LP The Art of Promotion Lobby Cards and Posters of the Blaxploitation Era Mother’s Day: Memories of Mom’s Music Memories of Mom’s Music from Prince Paul, 45 King, Lord Finesse, Koushik, Nickodemus, Hank Shocklee, Peanut Butter Wolf, DJ JS-1 and Infamous Reed Music Herbie Mann’s Fearless Pursuit of Sound Detroit Beatdown Motor City DJs and the Truth About Techno A Spontaneous Moment Saxophonist Sonny Fortune Finds His Place in Space Black Rio Brazilian Soul and DJ Culture’s Lost Chapter Uniao Black The Black Sheep of Brazilian Soul Simple Soul The Sparse Truth of Bill Withers Coxson’s Testament The Legacy of Studio One’s Recordings Bump From the D PPP’s Waajeed Picks Platters That Pop Mighty Good The Fall and Rise of Linda Lyndell’s “What a Man”

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