Discussion » Music » Red Rock: The Long, Strange March of Chinese R

  • A.w
    A.w wrote:
    <p><img src="http://www.thechinabeat.org/wp-content/uploads/2011/10/Campbell-cover.jpg" alt="alt text" /></p> <p><strong>Book Description</strong></p> <p>Rebellious, individualistic, and explosive, rock and roll seems incongruent with modern Chinese society. However, as the music has evolved from a Western import into something uniquely Chinese, it has been shaped by the nation’s unique system and its relationship with the outside world. As it tracks the music's long journey from the Mao years to present day, this account considers the people and the events that have created Chinese rock's identity. Including interviews with musicians, journalists, and industry experts, this book demonstrates that Chinese rock may be ready to smash its guitars on the global stage.</p> <p><strong>Rock'n Roll Never Dies</strong></p>
  • Father Of Boring

    I love all the links you included.

  • Simen Wangberg

    I can help!

    Here's a writeup from the author's own website:

    http://www.jonathanwcampbell.com/The_Book.html

  • Road
    Road wrote:

    an excellent book about chinese rock.

  • Webslave
    Webslave wrote:

    it is the book about Chinese rock written by Jon Campbell, formerly working as project manager for foreign affairs for Midi Festival in the beginning, later manager of SUBS and ygtwo.com, promoter for concerts and tours in China for canadian/US bands or jazz bands to play in China. Jon also was the drummer of Black Cat Bone and RandomKe. He lives now back in Canada.

    this is really a good source to read if you want to know about what's going on in China and rock music

Please login to post a reply to this thread.

WeLiveInBeijing

WeLiveInBeijing.com is a social community for people living in or traveling to Beijing.

Powered by: Bloc