John Schaefer appears in the following:
Thursday, June 17, 2010
What's a record? A question of authenticity vs artifice...
Wednesday, June 16, 2010
Sometimes a recording is more than just a document of a band's sound.
Tuesday, June 15, 2010
OK, she's a computer, but is composer Emily Howell really all that different?
Monday, June 14, 2010
WSM reached millions of Americans. John Schaefer was not one of them.
Friday, June 11, 2010
John Schaefer on what the world really needs: more soccer and more music.
Thursday, June 10, 2010
Yeah, the show's over - but we're not done yet.
Wednesday, June 09, 2010
Robert Johnson: a deal with the devil or a mistake in the control room?
Tuesday, June 08, 2010
Why The Roots are the best thing on the late night talk shows.
Monday, June 07, 2010
We’ve done this annually on Soundcheck – offering a list of likely pop hits that seem to have been issued for the sole purpose of vying for the unofficial title of Song Of The Summer.
Thursday, June 03, 2010
John Schaefer has a family connection to the immigration issue.
Wednesday, June 02, 2010
Turns out the universe is musical, and somewhere, Pythagoras is saying "right again!"
Tuesday, June 01, 2010
Why I'd love the Clash to reunite - and why I wouldn't go see them.
Friday, May 28, 2010
John Schaefer recognizes "Drooling Fanaticism" when he sees it - at home.
Thursday, May 27, 2010
John Schaefer wonders why he isn't more upset at VIP concert packages.
Wednesday, May 26, 2010
Seems like everyone wants to write music for this old sci-fi classic.
Tuesday, May 25, 2010
How about the best (or worst) of both worlds: A wedding band with a dj?
Monday, May 24, 2010
John Schaefer wonders what those catchy jingles are really saying...
Friday, May 21, 2010
John Schaefer tries to decide which Neil Young he's a fan of.
Wednesday, May 19, 2010
It’s interesting to compare the way different composers have approached period piece films over the years. In 1938, when Erich Wolfgang Korngold composed his classic score to The Adventures of Robin Hood, there was no “period instrument” movement – what we now call “early music” was the province of scholars and theoreticians, and was hardly ever actually played by living musicians.