Difference between revisions of "Three Sheets to the Wind"

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A zine from Austin, TX (1997-1998). This zine produced three issues, and was originally free. An excerpt from this zine was featured in Jen Angel's [[Zine Yearbook]]. This zine was originally the product of three beer-drinking friends: [[Oona Moon Horton]], who went on to write [[Dixiecup]], [[Antonio Gonzalez]] who went on to write [[Brave Little Monkey]], and Zack who went on to write [[Beer Powered Bicycle]]. Three Sheets to the Wind was said, by Maximum Rocknroll, to have "crossed the PC line in the sand" for either its vituperation against the french, its ready employment of NAMBLA imagery, its contempt for white trash, or its in-depth stories on miscarraiges or abortions.
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A zine from Austin, TX (1997-1998). This zine produced three issues, and was originally free. An excerpt from this zine was featured in Jen Angel's [[Zine Yearbook]]. This zine was originally the product of three beer-drinking friends: [[Oona Moon Horton]], who went on to write [[Dixiecup]], [[Antonio Gonzalez]] who went on to write [[Brave Little Monkey]], and [[Zack Hyde]] who went on to write [[Beer Powered Bicycle]]. Three Sheets to the Wind was said, by Maximum Rocknroll, to have "crossed the PC line in the sand" for either its vituperation against the french, its ready employment of NAMBLA imagery, its contempt for white trash, or its in-depth stories on miscarraiges or abortions.

Revision as of 05:16, 15 November 2006

A zine from Austin, TX (1997-1998). This zine produced three issues, and was originally free. An excerpt from this zine was featured in Jen Angel's Zine Yearbook. This zine was originally the product of three beer-drinking friends: Oona Moon Horton, who went on to write Dixiecup, Antonio Gonzalez who went on to write Brave Little Monkey, and Zack Hyde who went on to write Beer Powered Bicycle. Three Sheets to the Wind was said, by Maximum Rocknroll, to have "crossed the PC line in the sand" for either its vituperation against the french, its ready employment of NAMBLA imagery, its contempt for white trash, or its in-depth stories on miscarraiges or abortions.