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Beer Can - Damage (13) - Recorded Live Off The Board At CBGB (Cassette, Album)


  • Still, in the early development stages, the beer can soon found a roadblock. Prohibition had put a halt on any hopes of selling beer, no matter how well packaged and the project was shelved. In the late s Pabst and Anheuser-Busch, sensing the eventual end to Prohibition, asked American Can to start working on the beer can again.
  • The beer, billed as an imperial session IPA — ”a paradox in a can,” Holmes said, noting the beer’s percent ABV — will be the first in Aeronaut’s Intergalaxyc series, for which each.
  • Jan 15,  · referencing Recorded Live "Off The Board", Cass, Album, OTB My cassette has a yellow and black J-card with the LP cover art shrunk down on the front. The version above seems to be the first commercial incarnation of this recording, before Celluloid even issued it on vinyl/5(13).
  • Beer City Skateboards and Records is proud to present a special limited edition record store day vinyl version of D.R.I. - Live at CBGB’s This is the first time this recording has been on vinyl and it was fully restored and remastered by Dave Eck of Lucky Lacquers. To top it .
  • Shop for-and learn about-Vintage Beer Cans. The practice of selling beer by the can coincided with the end of Prohibition in Anticipating, perhaps, a.
  • Jan 26,  · Last year, an unsigned band even released its fourth album on a beer can. The Lights Out, based out of Boston, collaborated with Somerville, Mass.-based brewery Aeronaut Brewing Co. .
  • BOSTON, Massachusetts (PRWEB) November 01, Beer and music have enjoyed a long history together. Now they’re taking the next step in their relationship. The Lights Out, a music and light project that takes people on a journey through parallel worlds, and Aeronaut Brewing Co. have collaborated to create T.R.I.P., a sci-fi album and an adventure beer.
  • Rather than celebrate, beer can collectors are worried. With a new generation more interested in iPods than year-old Pabst cans, some fear their pastime may be fading. WSJ's David Kesmodel reports.

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