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Campaign in the Ass

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Album Review

Campaign in the Ass is Paul Krassner's fourth album and second for the Artemis label, and it's in a vein pretty similar to its predecessors: full of contemporary political commentary, reminiscences from Krassner's long career, and dissections of the American cultural psyche. Krassner's performance is more witty and ironic than laugh-out-loud hilarious, more spoken word than full-fledged standup comedy, but a large chunk of his appeal is the intelligence and thoughtfulness of his presentation. Campaign in the Ass features bits on the crop of presidential hopefuls that entered the state primary season, as well as memories of Lenny Bruce, Jerry Garcia, Mad Magazine, Norman Mailer, and more.

Biography

Genre: Humor

Years Active: '90s, '00s

While Paul Krassner doesn't have the immediate name recognition of some of his cohorts (Lenny Bruce, Timothy Leary, and Abbie Hoffman), his irreverent, literate satire made him an unsung countercultural hero during the '60s and beyond. A crucial figure in the development of the American alternative press, Krassner was denounced by the FBI as a "raving, unconfined nut" for his independent journal the Realist, an unpredictable blend of genuine reporting, outlandish satire, witty sociopolitical commentary,...
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Campaign in the Ass, Paul Krassner
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