Known for his twisted, acerbic and irreverent love of life, folk-rocker Adam Brodsky continues to be called Philadelphia’s exact carbon copy of Lach (the singer/songwriter who led New York’s anti-folk picture in the 1980s and 1990s). Like Lach, Brodsky is experienced in anti-folk, a hard-edged mixture of folk and rock and roll that is frequently seen as a its biting lyrics and punk-like attitude. Musically and vocally, Bob Dylan is normally a big impact on vocalist/songwriter/acoustic guitarist Brodsky, who gained a small pursuing experimenting Philly in the 1990s. But lyrically, Brodsky includes a lot more in keeping with punk rock’s funny aspect –you wouldn’t discover Dylan recording music with game titles like “Ballad of the Skank Ho” and “Jesus Owes Me $50,” that have been among the acerbic, goofy originals that Brodsky frequently performed at his Philly region gigs. Brodsky, who was raised in the Philly suburb of Warminster, documented his debut record, Dork, for Long lasting in 1998.