A FRESH York singer who sprang from your early-’80s avant-garde Decrease East Part noise rock and roll (aka no influx) picture, Judy Nylon led a short but interesting career. Abandoning NY for London in 1981, she became a member of forces with vocalist Patti Palladin, developing the indelicately called duo Snatch. Snatch was a hit-and-miss artsy-fartsy duo, bringing in the interest of Brian Eno who, despite dealing with them, didn’t enhance their wan, bloodless audio. More lucrative, however, was amazing British reggae/dub/psycho-funk maker Adrian Sherwood, who created Nylon’s only single documenting, Pal Judy, in 1982. Superficially similar to Patti Smith, Nylon’s Beat-inspired lyrical extrapolations are well-suited to Sherwood’s expansive sonic collage. It’s a greatly seductive record that certainly offered rise towards the opinion that Nylon was getting into an interesting single career. Rather, Pal Judy is usually all we must display for Nylon the single designer. Ex-cohort Palladin documented an excellent record of addresses (Copy Pet cats) with Johnny Thunders, but in addition has been absent from music since.