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Robb Maclean

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January 22, 2004 | Kevin Bronson, Times Staff Writer
Ask Robb MacLean which came first, the guitar or the camera, and he chuckles. "The guitar came first, but I don't think I started playing it very well for a while," he says. "I got my first camera when I was 17. I knew I liked photography, but the power of it didn't really click until later." For MacLean, the 24-year-old singer with the rock band Limbeck, photography and songwriting now operate hand in hand as outlets for expression.
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NEWS
January 22, 2004 | Kevin Bronson, Times Staff Writer
Ask Robb MacLean which came first, the guitar or the camera, and he chuckles. "The guitar came first, but I don't think I started playing it very well for a while," he says. "I got my first camera when I was 17. I knew I liked photography, but the power of it didn't really click until later." For MacLean, the 24-year-old singer with the rock band Limbeck, photography and songwriting now operate hand in hand as outlets for expression.
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NEWS
February 12, 2004
I found Kevin Bronson's article about the photos of rocker Robb MacLean of great interest and also the whole concept of the Ungallery ("A Rock 'n' Roll of Film Life," Jan. 22). If Bronson visits many coffeehouses and other public places in L.A., he will find walls lined with photos created by locals, many with real talent, who exhibit their work in these places in lieu of galleries. There is some real talent to be discovered in these places and some interesting pictures and stories to be told.
NEWS
June 19, 2003 | Kevin Bronson
Limbeck's tuneful travelogue Memo to suburban kids in a pop-punk rut: Take the highway. That's where Limbeck singer-guitarist Robb MacLean found the inspiration for the Orange County quartet's second album, "Hi, Everything's Great" -- a winsome, Americana-tinged collection of audio postcards from outposts across the U.S. "Coming from O.C. my whole life, it was great to get out and see the real world," says MacLean, 24.
NEWS
September 29, 2005 | Kevin Bronson, Times Staff Writer
LOS ANGELES has no "music scene." It has a bazillion niches populated by musicians of every stripe who cultivate their small followings and clamor for more attention, all in the shadow of a music industry that magnifies the line between commerce and art. Myriad sensibilities abound. What's cool on the Sunset Strip might be crass in Silver Lake; what rocks Orange County might earn shrugs in Hollywood; what's hip in Long Beach might be harlequin in the Valley.
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