The first music group formed by vocalist/guitarist/provocateur Lydia Lunch, Teenage Jesus & the Jerks were the guts of New York’s short-lived no wave motion. Cacophonous, confrontational, and fiercely inaccessible, Teenage Jesus generally performed ten- to 15-minute displays, under no circumstances released a full-length record, and disbanded following a fairly brief existence. However, these were instrumental in laying the groundwork for the sound rock movement from the ’80s, and their function still noises as forbidding and uncompromising as anything their religious followers recorded. Delivered Lydia Koch in Rochester, NY, Lunchtime founded Teenage Jesus & the Jerks in 1977 when she was simply 16. Primarily, the group included saxophonist Adam Chance (who shortly left to create the Contortions), Japanese bassist Reck, and drummer Bradley Field. In 1978, Reck came back to Japan and was changed by Gordon Stevenson; hence constituted, the trio documented four paths with manufacturer Brian Eno for the 1978 compilation No NY, the seminal no influx record. By 1979, once the music group issued several EPs for the Lust/Unlust label, bassist/percussionist Jim Sclavunos got joined up with the group; nevertheless, they disbanded by the finish of the entire year, as Lunchtime shifted to other tasks. The group’s full recorded result was ultimately reissued on Compact disc with the Atavistic label beneath the name Everything.
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|Downtown 81||1981||performer: "The Closet" - as Teenage Jesus and The Jerks|
|From ATP: From Pain and Pleasure||2014||Documentary|
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