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Frederick Moe

Last two copies! A new, revised edition of DJ Frederick's complex portrait of his father. Singing cowboy, emotionally abusive World War II veteran, lover of Indian music, and member of a Christian Ashram. It's a short zine that is heavy, sweet, and full of complicated emotions.

18 pages, cardstock covers, half-letter size.

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Taking his long-running Paper Radio/Signals zine in a new direction, Tin Can Telephone is DJ Frederick's brand new variety zine. Spanning from personal stories to book reviews and a 1964 hometown murder mystery, it's a fascinating ride. Plus: 40 years of concerts in New Hampshire, in review form (including Cocteau Twins and Odetta!).

20 pages, half-letter size...[ continued ]

Bookselling, disability rights activism, sigils, pirate radio, LaMonte Young and the evolution of the drone.

16 pages, half-letter size. (+ a mini-zine inside!)

Last copy! In praise of growing old, Manos: Hands of Fate, and interviews with cassette solo piano artist Nick Keeling and shortwave radio host Captain Ron.

16 pages, half-letter size.

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Looking at the communal farms that came out of the underground press movement of the 1960s, Farm & Wilderness Report focuses on the entwined histories of Total Loss Farm and Montague Farm. Frederick Moe reviews the literature that came out of those communal projects and talks about how the influence of these spaces changed the way he lived his life.

32 pages, half-letter size...[ continued ]

Tin Can Telephone, Frederick Moe's great variety zine, is always a treat. In this issue: a short history of pirate TV intrusions, Billy Roberts (Last Night at the Casino) interviews Sarah MacDonald of Thrifty Times zine, Arnold Hollander gives a history of Grassroots Reflections, Frederick talks tape-music history with Ray Carmen, and much more.

28 pages, half-letter size...[ continued ]