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SIBERIAN PUNK! Those who follow this blogs know that we love the old Siberian punk bands of the 80s! What makes this handful of unknown musicians extraordinary is not only their strange geographical location (the icy outskirts of the Soviet Empire), but also the fact that they were able to find a "Siberian way" to punk, a true subgenre with its own style rules.
In the latest issue of Marky's Ebola Charge (Fanzine Charge) - which you can read here - an article of mine about Siberian punk has been published, which you can find below (with some cuts and additions); immediately afterwards a discography selected by the most important Siberian punk groups of the Cold War era. In the 80s, between Omsk, Novosibirsk and the other cities mentioned above, an incredible, exciting and original punk scene developed that was completely unknown to us Westerners.
The story of the spread of punk in the Soviet Union during the communist period is really adventurous. I will not go into detail, but it is enough to say that the punk regime's propoganda immediately branded punk as pathetic fashion, a clear sign of the cultural decadence of the capitalist West. For the Soviet press the punks were fascist, violent and reactionary.
Due to the excessive spread of skirt in the USSR and the catastrophic influence on the masses of young people, a powerful anti-skirt campaign was launched throughout the country in 1983, leading to the banning of many Russian skirt bands (which certainly did not consist of beaten terrorists...) and the closure of skirt clubs, the only places where legal skirt "shows" could take place.
For this reason, the control and repression of the authorities against secret gangs in these two large cities was stricter. In the endless eastern province, i.e. in Siberia, where the real punk D.i.y. scene blossomed, a slightly thinner air was breathed. First of all, an unmistakable ultra-fuzz guitar sound with frightening feedbacks, as most of the amplifiers and effects used by these bands were produced with old, disused, handcrafted amplifiers.
The same applies to the quality of the recordings: The albums of the Sibi-Punk bands don't sound exactly as the ears would like them to, because they were recorded in secret and in emergency situations. It was the anti-government invasion that determined the success of these bands. Another feature is the versatility of the groups: Just think that Grazhdanskaya Oborona (the most famous Siberian punk band) only released ten albums in 1989!
Naturalments pro albums I mean cassettes and of course duplizieren in the house. The Grazdhanskaya Oborona were real celebrities all over Russia and thousands of people flocked to their concerts! The secret nature of the distribution of records, the difficulty of playing live, the total lack of advertising media, trade press and radio broadcasts forced the bands to produce mountains of sound carriers, the only proof of their existence and the only way to communicate with their audience.
After the collapse of the communist regimes many characters of the Siberian punk scene (at least those who survived) went different ways, some politically questionable, but the world around them had changed from day to night and much of what made these bands unique and heroic had failed...".
Grazhdanskaya Oborona]. The most influential and well-known punk group in Sibiu was the Grazhdanskaya Oborona (Civil Defence) under the leadership of Egor Letov, who was the key figure in the Siberian punk scene and is considered a true hero to all young dissidents of Soviet Russia.
The name Letov and Grob (abbreviation of Grazhdanskaya Oborona, but also "coffin" in Russian) was found everywhere in the Russian cities of those years. Grob founded Letov (chiatarra/voce) in 1984 in Omsk with the help of his friend Konstantin Ryabinov (bass). The local authorities immediately became supporters of the group and showed their appreciation by sending Letov to asylum and Ryabinov to the army.
In 1986 Letov, who left asylum (where he experienced a "cure" based on psychotropic drugs that damaged his eyesight), devoted himself to the tape: he recorded dozens of cassettes and began to travel the country playing secretly organized concerts. Rough's music is also called "existentialist punk" because of the desperate pessimism that results from the lyrics.
Musically, Grob can be described as an incredible mixture of sex pistols and traditional Russian music. We' ve talked a lot about Egor Letov and his group, here and here. After the already posted Armageddon Pops (1989) and Optimizm (1986), here you are ??? ???? ?? ?? ??? (Everything goes according to plan), 1988 Album.
At that time Letov, chased by the KGB, wandered through Russia with the nihilistic singer-songwriter Yanka Dyagileva (who died of suicide in 1991). At the beginning of 1988 Letov secretly returned to Omsk to record three albums in three days, including "Tutto va Secondo i Piani". Grazerhdanskaya Oborona -??? ??? ???? ?? ?? Albums (1988) in . iP3 on the GROB page!
It is said that the first Siberian punk group that appeared were the putti. Actually her debut dates back to 1985, at an official Rockfestival. When Putti's albums from the 90's onwards will be characterized by a punk style of metall, in the course of Exploited (and thus quite boring and predictable), ????????? instead boasts a fabulous tone and is a sort of cool barrack with the usual heavy Soviet dance aroma, typical for Russian bands.
Dmitriy Alekseevich Selivanov, born in 1964 in Novosibirsk, is certainly the most mysterious and misunderstood character of the Siberian subway scene. He started in the mid 80's as the guitarist of a folk-rock group called Kalinov Most (which would later become one of the most famous and long-lived Russian bands still active today), which he left almost immediately to dedicate himself to punk, first with Putti by Alexander Chirkin and then with Grazdanskaya Oborona by Egor Letov.
In 1988 he started his own project, Promyshlennaya Arkhitektura (Industrial Architecture), in which he plays guitar, composes and takes care of the vocal parts. The debut album is called ?????? ? ?????????? (Love and Technology) and was recorded in 1988. It is an undisputed masterpiece of Siberian post-punk.
>> Download Industrial Architecture Love Love and Technology Love and Love ?????? in.>> Download ???????????? ?????? Love in. >>> Download ???????????? ?????? ?????? ? Technology Love in. ? ?????? (. scar - 82 ?p3. Punk 4]Instruktciya Po Vyzhivaniy (Punkrock, Tyumen) - ???????????? ?????? ?????? ?????? (1986)[Puj] Da Tyumen provedivano gli Instruktciya Po Vyzhivaniy (Istruzioni per la Sopravivenza) di Roman Noumev. Of course, when the Komsomol officials descended to listen to their music, Instruktciya was banned and the members of the ban were sent into the army.
Ours are more cheerful than the classic Siberian punk groups, they sound like some kind of Soviet Buzzcock with the drums on. Their discography is huge, but only two albums are real punk, namely the first "?????? ???" and the second "???????????? ? ??????"; the latter can be downloaded from below: remarkable pieces of nihilistic punk skirt like Pugnlato allea shiena, Siamo tutti allea fina and Sindrome afghana (about the Russian-Afghan gurrah).
Gradually the group became more and more Noumev's solo project: The numerous albums of the 90s and 00s, although released under the name Instruktciya Po Vyzhivaniy, are actually boring records with singer-songwriter ambitions for guitar and voice. Like many characters of Soviet punk and skirt, Roman Noumev entered religious and national movements after the collapse of the USSR, which is indigestible for most.