The Contemporary Austin at the Jones Center
"...Margaret Moser on the phone in our way back production offices to Susan Antone two years earlier got us to a relatively empty Antone's on the Drag for a walk-on to Lou Ann Barton's set by Jimmie Vaughan, joined thereafter by Eric Johnson. Barton barking out Roky Erickson's "Don't Slander Me" with Vaughan's metallic clang was the Holy Grail I'd come looking for in Austin..."
"...1993: (TIE) Wu Tang Clan, Enter the Wu-Tang (36 Chambers)/De La Soul, Buhloone Mind State..."
"...Ghost and Rae(kwon) always make the street sound condo cool, slinging harsh words with honeyed R&B. Wu-Tang Clan's Iron Flag (Loud), could be dog-tagged the same, album No..."
"...Headliners: Wu-Tang Clan, Jane's Addiction, Venom, NOFX, Lauryn Hill..."
"...While it's easy to compare any hip-hop radio show to New York trendsetter The Breakfast Club, Fresh feels more kindred to an older Big Apple staple, The Stretch Armstrong & Bobbito Show. Broadcast on Columbia University's WKCR 1990-98, the program proved highly influential by championing then-unsigned talent including Nas, Big L, and Wu-Tang Clan...."
"...Locals have been cha-cha-chaing to the 10-piece for more than a decade, but the rest of the world took notice on 2010's Grammy-winning El Existential. They've backed Prince and Wu-Tang Clan's GZA..."
"...With MC overlords OutKast failing to deliver their promised double LP, hip-hop was mostly a no-show in 2001, though December found an onslaught of late entries from the likes of Mystikal, Busta Rhymes, Wu-Tang Clan, Ghostface Killah, Cypress Hill, Mobb Deep, and Nas. The DJ set, for its part, made due with little-heard releases by down under's Avalanches (Since I Left You), David Axlerod (David Axlerod), and a reissue from merveilleux Laurent Garnier (Shot in the Dark)..."