Don't Move Here

Don't Move Here
Don't Move Here: Inside Portland's Music Scene
Genre Documentary
Format Web video serial
Created by Aaron Rose
Directed by Aaron Rose
Presented by Shayla Hason
Country of origin United States
Language(s) English
No. of seasons 1
Production
Executive producer(s) Bill Davenport, Janice Grube
Location(s) Portland, Oregon
Running time approx. 6 minutes
Production company(s) WKE (WKEntertainment)
Wieden+Kennedy
Broadcast
Original run October 2009 – present
External links
Website

Don't Move Here: Inside Portland's Music Scene is an American documentary series about Portland, Oregon's music scene,[1] that relatively recently has become a hot spot for indie bands.[2][3][4] The series is directed by writer and curator of the documentary feature film Beautiful Losers, Aaron Rose, and produced by WKE (WKEntertainment)

The series features interviews with Portland-based artists, musicians and record label producers, as well as concert footages taken at various underground and less known music venues.[5][6] Bands, labels and studios profiled so far include Yacht, Grouper, Honey Owens, Jackie-O Motherfucker Mississippi Studios, Rev. Shines, Libretto, Marriage Records, Rob Walmart, States Rights Records, Type Foundry, Jackpot Studios, Explode Into Colors, White Fang, Mississippi Records and Portland Mayor Sam Adams.[7]

Contents

Episode Synopsis

# Title Original air date
01 "Explode Into Colors" December 1, 2009 (2009-12-01)
The first episode features an interview with Steve Schroeder of States Rights Records, a Portland independent label—followed by a stop at the all-ages music venue, Artistery, featuring performances by White Fang and Explode Into Colors. 
02 "The Black Gumdrop, Audio Dregs and Atole" December 8, 2009 (2009-12-08)
Episode two begins with a visit to the shared studio of Mike King and Guy Burwell, two of Portland's most well known music poster artists where they discuss their work and some of the bands they have created visuals for. Then we travel to the office of Audio Dregs, a small independent label focusing on electronic music. The episode ends with a live performance by Audio Dregs recording artist, Atole. 
03 "Honey Owens and Grouper" December 22, 2009 (2009-12-22)
Episode 3 visits two Portland based experimental musicians, Honey Owens of Valet and Grouper (Liz Harris). They talk about the creative process, getting lost in music and their connection through the vintage clothing/record store Rad Summer. 
04 "Rev. Shines, Libretto, YACHT and Mayor Sam Adams" January 12, 2009 (2009-01-12)
Episode 4 starts off with a chat between Rev. Shines of Lifesavas and Libretto about Portland’s unique approach to hip-hop, City Hall for an interview with Portland Mayor Sam Adams about the free PDX Pop Now! concerts. Electropop darlings YACHT play live and talk about the influence of Marfa, Texas, on their recent album, See Mystery Lights. 
05 "Marriage Records and Rob Walmart" January 26, 2009 (2009-01-26)
Episode 5 highlights the community of artists that surround the Portland-based music label Marriage Records. The show interviewed label owners Curtis Knapp and Adam Forkner about the history and family ethics behind the its operation, learned about Forkner's solo act, White Rainbow, and taped a guerrilla street performance from the collective group Rob Walmart. 
06 "Eggy Records and UHU Tapes" February 9, 2009 (2009-02-09)
Episode 6 looks at the return in popularity of cassette tapes with a focus on two of Portland’s budding cassette tape labels, Eggy and UHU. The episode interviewed Eggy Records' Raf Spielman at Downtown Portland's Half & Half, UHU Tapes' Yoni Kifle, and ended with a performance from Eternal Tapestry. 
07 "Mississippi Avenue" February 9, 2009 (2009-02-09)
Episode 7 explores the rapidly changing Mississippi Avenue neighborhood of North Portland and highlights Mississippi Records and Repair, Mississippi Studios and Portland treasure Paul Knauls. Jackie-O Motherfucker performs. 

See also

  • Tom McCall, a former Oregon governor who popularized the notion of "don't move here" in 1971.

References

  1. ^ Julianne Escobedo Shepherd (December 22, 2009). "Grouper and Honey Owens Don’t Want You to Move to Portland". The FADER. http://www.thefader.com/2009/12/22/grouper-and-honey-owens-dont-want-you-to-move-to-portland. Retrieved 2010-01-14. "The Portland, Oregon-based advertising agency Wieden+Kennedy has been running with a dope series on its home city called “Don’t Move Here,” a sentiment some of us totally get since we in fact did move there (and then moved away). Hosted by WK music director/dope photographer/our friend Shayla Hason (WHAT UP SHAYLA), they’re interviewing a clutch of Portland’s disproportionately copious scene of musicians, artists and ideators, talking about what makes that city so special." 
  2. ^ Taylor clark (September 11, 2007). "The Indie City: Why Portland is America's indie rock Mecca". Slate. http://www.slate.com/id/2173729/. Retrieved 2010-01-19. "And, crucially, indie groups always have good experiences here, because the city produces very enthusiastic rock crowds. Ask a musician why they relocated to Portland and, from Britt Daniel on down, the most common response is: "We came through on tour and I thought it was awesome." It might not be enough to lure the glitterati, but Portland's combination of affordability, natural beauty, and laid-back weirdness is an independent artist's dream." 
  3. ^ "Portland's Organic Music Scene: Everyone Is In A Band". MTV. July 15, 2008. http://www.mtv.com/videos/news/257679/everyone-is-in-a-band.jhtml. Retrieved 2010-01-19. "And there's no discrimination: Metallers get onstage with pop groups and vice versa, the artists say." 
  4. ^ Matt Harper (July 18, 2008). "Want more Portland music? You're in luck". MTV. http://newsroom.mtv.com/2008/07/18/want-more-portland-music-youre-in-luck/. "If you've been keeping up with our Newsroom blog this week, you might have noticed a disproportionate amount of Pacific Northwest representation [...] But the point I'm trying to get to in a really roundabout way is actually this: There is a lot of great music in Portland..." 
  5. ^ Colin McLaughlin (December 8, 2009). "Don’t Move Here: Inside The Portland Music Scene (2 Episodes)". Melophobe. http://www.melophobe.com/news/dont-move-here-inside-the-portland-music-scene-2-episodes/. Retrieved 2010-01-14. "One of the great things, and there are many, about living in Portland is our music scene. I probably don’t have to tell you too much about the broad strokes since music magazines, blog scribes and even that dying behemoth MTV have gushed out loud about what’s going on here. But, what they tend to leave out are the details, the inner-workings and the tinder that keeps the fire burning." 
  6. ^ Michael Mannheimer (December 8, 2009). "Watch Wieden+Kennedy’s Portland Music Documentary". Willamette Week. http://blogs.wweek.com/music/2009/12/08/watch-wiedenkennedys-portland-music-documentary. Retrieved 2010-01-14. "It’s almost become a cliché at this point. Anytime you make a documentary on the Portland music scene, a few common topics are brought up. Portland is cheap. Portland has lots of basements. Portland is creative. And, of course, the biggie: it rains ALL THE TIME. But there are a lot of stories that haven’t been told, and I think that’s what Wieden+Kennedy is aiming for in Don’t Move Here, a new multi-part documentary on the PDX music community that is slowly trickling onto the web." 
  7. ^ Ezra Caraeff (September 1, 2009). "WK Presents: "Don't Move Here: Inside Portland's Music Scene"". Portland Mercury. http://endhits.portlandmercury.com/endhits/archives/2009/09/01/wk-presents-dont-move-here-inside-portlands-music-scene. Retrieved 2010-01-14. 

External links


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