Fruit Cocktail, from TSK #1

On that teenage bedroom wall tip...


Spur Posse, from TSK #1

On that '90s pop cvlt shit...


HDD Radio #9: All Hip-Hop Mix

HotDogDayz Radio returns after an extended hiatus with a hip-hop version of the classic less-talk-more-rock radio format. Let's just call it all-rap-no-crap for now. If you're looking to hear our sultry voices, download the last episode--that one had a lots and lots of blabbering. Otherwise, commence the head-nod... Tracklist:
Gang Starr (feat. Inspectah Deck) - Above the Clouds
La Coka Nostra - Mind Your Bussiness
Q-Mixes - Q Shante (Quelle Chris Luxary Remix x Roxanne Shante)
Domo Genesis & Alcehmist - Elimination Chamber (feat Earl Sweatshirt, Vince Staples, and Action Bronson)
Atmosphere - Millenium Dodo
M-Phazes - Midnight Madness (feat Heltah Skeltah)
Mr. Muthafuckin' eXquire - Lost in Translation
Strong Arm Steady & Statik Selektah - Married to the Game
Capone & Noreaga - Illegal Life (feat Tragedy Khadafi & Havoc)
Intelligent Hoodlum - Street Life (Return to the Life Mix)
Just Ice - Back to the Old School
Cage - 1992 Freestyle
Quelle Chris - Squabble
Gang Starr - New York Real Talk

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Let us know what you think. Thanks for listening!


Record Review: Nü Sensae-Sundowning

Nü Sensae—Sundowning (Suicide Squeeze)
By Nathan G. O'Brien on Scene Point Blank

Whether it is rap music, hardcore or pop punk, it seems the ‘90s are forcing their way back into our unsuspecting eardrums thanks to a handful of well-versed history-appreciating up ‘n’ comers. And with that sentiment arrives Sundowning, the second album by Vancouver, BC’s Nü Sensae, a band leading the small charge of current alt-core revivalists. Now a three piece—with addition of guitarist Brody McKnight—the formerly bass and drums only duo pins the snotty punch of classic L7 and Babes in Toyland alongside the auditory ambush of Dinosaur Jr. and the Melvins, while peppering it with Sonic Youth-y and Pixies-ish flirtations. Yes, it’s nearly impossible for anyone who lived through it the first time around to describe the band’s muddy, grunge-nodding brand of punk without playing the “sounds like” game. And that’s in no way a bad thing. Nü Sensae effectively retools the weightiest incisions from that exciting and hopeful era when “college rock” was becoming “alternative” and applies a punky methodology.  ...read rest of review here.