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Vic Trigger

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November 3, 1990 | NICK DRIVER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
A world away from the quiet streets outside, the boisterous crowd had been on its feet all night, rocking and singing along with the band of foreigners and Chinese. When the last 10-minute blues jam was nearing its end, the cigarette lighters flicked on and the audience started chanting "Trigger, Trigger." For tonight's crowd, and for the hundreds of rock 'n' roll performers or would-be performers he has taught across China, Vic Trigger is a star. His roadies are all U.S. Embassy employees.
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ENTERTAINMENT
November 3, 1990 | NICK DRIVER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
A world away from the quiet streets outside, the boisterous crowd had been on its feet all night, rocking and singing along with the band of foreigners and Chinese. When the last 10-minute blues jam was nearing its end, the cigarette lighters flicked on and the audience started chanting "Trigger, Trigger." For tonight's crowd, and for the hundreds of rock 'n' roll performers or would-be performers he has taught across China, Vic Trigger is a star. His roadies are all U.S. Embassy employees.
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ENTERTAINMENT
November 16, 1990 | From Reuters
In an abandoned movie theater in Beijing's student district, Vic Trigger, an unofficial American ambassador of rock 'n' roll, gives a hands-on demonstration of the glories of high-amplification music. His audience is a colorful collection of Beijing's subculture--leather-clad heavy metallists, spiky haired neo-punks (known as pan-ke in Chinese) and guitar-toting loners. "I don't see any difference between these people and those I'm working with in the U.S.
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