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Posted 3/5/17


Future Makes Billboard History by Earning Two No. 1 Album Debuts in Consecutive Weeks


Future’s decision to release two albums in two consecutive weeks has paid off big: The rapper has become the first artist in music history to score back-to-back No. 1 debuts in successive weeks on the Billboard 200 albums chart. Billboard reports that Future unseated the top spot, held the week before by his self-titled Future in its debut week, with the release of HNDRXX. He is also the first solo artist to ever succeed himself with a No. 1 album (including non-debuts) — the last to accomplish the feat was Simon & Garfunkel in 1968 with Bookends and The Graduate soundtrack (neither debuted as No. 1). The only other artists who have supplanted a No. 1 album with another chart topper were other bands in the 1960s: the Beatles, Herb Alpert & the Tijuana Brass, the Monkees, and Peter, Paul and Mary. The last artist to hold the No. 1 and No. 2 album spots concurrently was Prince following his death in 2016. Future is “Comin Out Strong” indeed.

 

Posted 3/4/17

Unauthorized Morrissey Biopic Now TitledEngland is Mine


Knowing it’s over, “it” being one-word titles, director Orian Williams has changed the title of his unauthorized Morrissey biopic from Steven (that would be Morrissey’s first name) to England Is Mine (lyrics from the Smiths’ song “Still Ill.”). Pitchfork reports that Williams revealed the change during a SiriusXM interview with Nik Carter and Lori Majewski. He also confirmed that the movie would focus on the singer’s life before the Smiths and his reign as king of Sad British Boys in the ’80s. The flick will allegedly end with Moz, played by Jack Lowden (War & Peace), meeting Smiths’ guitarist Johnny Marr, which at least means we’ll be saved watching the cemetery gates shut on the band in 1987.

 

Posted 3/3/17



SXSW Organizers Agree to Amend Contract Language Regarding Controversial ‘Deportation Clause’


After scrutiny to SXSW artist contracts resulted in the band Told Slant canceling its SXSW appearance and dozens of musicians signing an open letter to the festival’s organizers decrying the contract’s allegedly anti-immigrant stance, the festival producers have released a second statement in which they promise to review and amend the contract for “2018 and beyond.” The “deportation clause” in question, which says the festival has the right to notify “the appropriate U.S. immigration authorities” should the organization determine that the artist or band have “acted in ways that adversely affect the viability of Artist’s official SXSW showcase,” angered musicians primarily because it would restrict them from performing at unsanctioned showcases around the festival — a fairly common practice and a way for bands to maximize their time and exposure while at SXSW.

 

Posted 3/3/17

Chance the Rapper Met with the Illionois Governor to Discuss Public School Funding, and It Did Not Go Well


Chance the Rapper figures the media likes him enough cover his every move, so he’s getting them to focus on a governmental crisis while they’re at it. This morning, Chance sat down for a roughly 40-minute meeting with Illinois Governor Bruce Rauner to discuss the state of funding for Chicago public schools, specifically a deal the conservative Rauner vetoed that would close a $215 million hole in school budgets. He emerged disappointed by “vague answers.” “I’m here ’cause I just want people to do their jobs,” he said after the meeting. “And I did speak with the governor. I asked him about funding CPS with that $215 million that was discussed in May of last year and was vetoed in December over, you know, political arguments.” He also encouraged reporters from national and international publications that “post about me walking down the street and shit” to “give a comprehensive history on how we ended up here.”


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