AEJOTZ      space age synthesizer music                              

as heard on internet-radio show RXKR at ScrubRadio.com

RXKR Summer Schedule

Western Hemisphere: Sundays 7-9 AM and Wednesdays 7-9 PM Central DaylightTime

Eastern Hemisphere: Sundays 1200-1400 hours and Thursdays 0000-0200 hours UTC

featured tunes:

moon rock

babylon

jupiter

moops

electric cake

robot

martians

hold me let go

boop

cranch

snoink

vaquero

wtf

bfo


all tunes by year:

2013

moon rock

stroll

pan

changeling

hagbard

barsoom

space 1

jupiter

babylon

moops

minibrutality

snork

bug

cranch

boop

snoink

i give up

luna

sync

thirteen


2012      

wtf

bfo

voyager

turtle stomp

gzork (martian love song)

vaquero

quoink

nameless tameness

bunnies in a meadow (on December 21, 2012)

snert

steam

mandala

retro rocket

boink

dear mary

wonk

glunk

bip

woop

tom tom


2011

electric cake

martians

old sails

international baloney festival

hold me let go

univac

freeway

gigue

sleuth

sputnik

metro gnome

robot

interpol

monotreme      (100% monotron)

inferno

last butterfly of autumn

seven

strut

napoleon (the march to moscow)

merry synthmas


1983      (casio mt-65 on cutec 4-track cassette recorder)

camelot

caravan

mudball 2084

synergism


© 1983, 2011, 2012, 2013


email: aejotz@gmail.com

if you enjoy my music, please let me know

contact me before selling recordings of my music, BUT...

share this music in any other way, royalty free, provided you credit the music to AEJOTZ (pronounced "A-jotz")


retro-futurism now

electronics = magic


my music has been webcast on various programs since autumn 2011, and that's great

but on 12-20-12 Bill Fox played my tune "electric cake" on WDIY FM, Allentown, PA

my music was played on terrestrial radio! huzzah!


The Sangamon Star


In December of 2005 I launched a humor newspaper called The Sangamon Star in Sangamon County, Illinois. It appeared monthly until January 2007 then intermittently through 2009.


The paper was well received and had a peak circulation of 10,000 in a market where the alternative weekly (Village Voice clone) had 25,000 and the daily had 50,000.


The Sangamon Star is archived in the Abraham Lincoln Memorial Library in Springfield, Illinois, thus making me immortal. The Star was also mentioned favorably in a travel book by a British guy who discovered the paper when he was touring old Route 66.


I was editor, publisher, main writer, main photographer, paperboy, rack builder, ad salesman, and whatever else was required. I had a few excellent regular contributors and more than a few irregular contributors.


I used different phony by-lines in my articles, and so did most contributors, so you can't always tell which articles I wrote and which were written by contributors. The cartoonists used their real names, I think.


A popular feature of the Star was its many phony ads mixed in with the real ads. People actually read the ads in the Star because they didn't want to miss any of the gag ads. I wish I could have patented this gimmick. It helped ad sales immensely.


I was occasionally accused of imitating the Onion. That's ridiculous. I got the idea for a funny newspaper from the same place the Onion did, Mad Magazine. My own phony columnists were certainly influenced by the radio characters of Phil Hendrie. I only steal from the best.


The Sangamon Star archive:


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Feel free to publish articles from The Sangamon Star at no charge, provided you credit The Sangamon Star.

Please let me know when you use my material so I can brag about it.

aejotz@gmail.com