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Still Live

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Album Review

The Clarks are like a quartet of Marshall Crenshaws, four purveyors of twangy, rootsy power pop that's both fearless in its unapologetic lack of fashion consciousness and 100 percent rooted in rock & roll classicism. Still Live is the band's second live album, recorded during a four-night stint at a theater in the band's hometown of Pittsburgh in celebration of their 20th anniversary. Singer Scott Blasey no longer lives in the band's rust belt home base (making the group a part-time concern nowadays), but there's no sense of either nostalgia or farewell on these 16 tracks, which are uniformly lean and tightly performed three-minute/three-chord nuggets about cars (fast), girls (ditto), and all the other tenets of the rock & roll gospel. Blasey and lead guitarist Rob James are a solid front team ably supported by the no-frills rhythm section of bassist Greg Joseph and drummer Dave Minarik; the foursome toss off fan faves like "Better off Without You" and "Boys Lie" with effortless ease that never lapses into the soulless robotics of, say, the post-1981 Rolling Stones. In a fairer world, perhaps, the Clarks would be headlining arenas at this point in the twilight of their career, but Still Live shows that straight-ahead, unpretentious pop still has its place. [Also available as a DVD]


Formed: 1988 in Pittsburgh, PA

Genre: Rock

Years Active: '80s, '90s, '00s, '10s

Since their formation in Pittsburgh in 1988, the Clarks have been grinding out country-influenced garage rock. Though guitarist/vocalist Scott Blasey, guitarist Rob Hertweck, bassist Greg Joseph, and drummer David Minarik built their early reputation on college campuses, their straight-ahead rock sound seemed equally compatible with commercial radio and barhalls across the rust belt. Their debut album, I'll Tell You What Man, produced a regional hit, "Help Me Out," and gained unusually strong radio...
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Still Live, The Clarks
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