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Indoor Living (Remastered)

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By their sixth album, having turned down any deal that would have affiliated them with a major label, Superchunk were the dictionary definition of an indie rock band. In 1997, that was an interesting place to be. The mainstream had mostly moved away from the genre, meaning that Superchunk were one of the few bands to not experience the emotional (and financial) ups and downs of the era. Instead, in his unpretentious workmanlike way, Mac McCaughan continued to write his songs, which were no longer about his breakup with bassist Laura Ballance. The advantage of also having solid lead guitarist Jim Wilbur and the most desired drummer in indie rock, Jon Wurster, meant that the band were as tight as any other quartet. Recorded at Echo Park studios in Bloomington, Ind., and mixed at Overdub Lane in Durham, N.C., by the band and John Plymale, Indoor Living sports a solid, no-nonsense approach, from the aggressive, old-school “Nu Bruises” to the charming single “Watery Hands” and the further joyous guitar pop of “Song for Marion Brown” and “The Popular Music.” Even as veteran status loomed, Superchunk were still very much in the pocket.


Formed: 1989 in Chapel Hill, NC

Genre: Alternative

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

Perhaps no band was more emblematic of the true spirit of American indie rock during the 1990s than Superchunk, the pride of Chapel Hill, North Carolina. Following the D.I.Y. ethic to the letter, the bandmembers operated solely by their own rules, ignoring all passing trends by sticking to their trademark sound -- typified by the buzzing guitars and high, impassioned vocals of frontman Mac McCaughan -- and rejecting all major-label advances in favor of the unlimited freedom afforded by owning their...
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