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Under The Radar Magazine

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NEWS
September 30, 2004 | Kevin Bronson, Times Staff Writer
Signs, signs -- everywhere in the latest Under the Radar magazine, there are signs. Yoko Ono promotes peace, in Japanese. Indie darlings Bright Eyes flaunt anti-Bush slogans. Richie Havens plaintively advertises: "True patriots have free minds. Be the change you want to see." When Mark Redfern and Wendy Lynch launched Under the Radar three years ago as an ungainly fanzine, they never dreamed they'd delve into politics.
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NEWS
September 30, 2004 | Kevin Bronson, Times Staff Writer
Signs, signs -- everywhere in the latest Under the Radar magazine, there are signs. Yoko Ono promotes peace, in Japanese. Indie darlings Bright Eyes flaunt anti-Bush slogans. Richie Havens plaintively advertises: "True patriots have free minds. Be the change you want to see." When Mark Redfern and Wendy Lynch launched Under the Radar three years ago as an ungainly fanzine, they never dreamed they'd delve into politics.
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ENTERTAINMENT
February 15, 2004 | Scott Timberg, Los Angeles Times Staff Writer
In a bohemian stretch of Sunset Boulevard that winds through Silver Lake, there's a stereo repair shop with an exterior that seems, for some, oddly familiar: The coiling red and blue lines on its external wall served as the cover for an album by a battered troubadour named Elliott Smith, a Los Angeles musician who at the time of the record's release, in 2000, was one of pop's bright lights -- someone who combined dark, sometimes self-lacerating lyrics...
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