Mojo (magazine)

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Mojo is a popular music magazine published initially by Emap, and since January 2008 by Bauer, monthly in the United Kingdom.wikipedia
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Mat Snow

The launch editor of Mojo was Paul Du Noyer and his successors have included Mat Snow, Paul Trynka and Pat Gilbert.
From 1995 to 1999, he was the editor of Mojo magazine; he subsequently served in the same role on the football magazine FourFourTwo.

Q (magazine)

QQ MagazineQ'' magazine
Following the success of the magazine Q, publishers Emap were looking for a title that would cater for the burgeoning interest in classic rock music.
Every other month, Q – and its sister magazine, Mojo (also owned by Bauer) – have a special edition.

Mojo Awards

MOJO AwardAwardMOJO
It introduced the Mojo Honours list, an awards ceremony that is a mixture of readers' and critics' awards, in 2004.
The Mojo Awards (or Mojo Honours Lists) was an awards ceremony that began in 2004 and ended in 2009 by Mojo, a popular music magazine published monthly by Bauer in the United Kingdom.

Paul Trynka

The launch editor of Mojo was Paul Du Noyer and his successors have included Mat Snow, Paul Trynka and Pat Gilbert.
He was the editor of the music magazine Mojo from 1999 to 2003, and has also worked as editorial director of Q and editor of International Musician.

Music magazine

MusicmagazineBMG
Mojo is a popular music magazine published initially by Emap, and since January 2008 by Bauer, monthly in the United Kingdom.
Current UK music magazines include Q, Kerrang! and Mojo (all published by EMAP).

Charles Shaar Murray

Murray, Charles Shaar
Many noted music critics have written for it, including Charles Shaar Murray, Greil Marcus, Nick Kent and Jon Savage.
He subsequently worked for a number of publications including Q magazine, Mojo, MacUser, New Statesman, Prospect, The Guardian, The Observer, The Daily Telegraph, Vogue, and The Independent.

Paul Du Noyer

The launch editor of Mojo was Paul Du Noyer and his successors have included Mat Snow, Paul Trynka and Pat Gilbert.
He has written and edited for NME, Q, and Mojo.

Grace (Jeff Buckley album)

Grace(Legacy Edition)debut album of the same name
In 2006, Mojo named Grace the No.

Jon Savage

Savage, JonJon
Many noted music critics have written for it, including Charles Shaar Murray, Greil Marcus, Nick Kent and Jon Savage.
Savage continues to write on punk and other genres in a variety of publications, most notably Mojo magazine and The Observer Music Monthly.

Tutti Frutti (song)

Tutti FruttiTutti-FruttiTutti Fruitti
Little Richard's 1955 hit "Tutti Frutti" took the number one spot.
1 on Mojo's The Top 100 Records That Changed The World, hailing the recording as "the sound of the birth of rock and roll."

Julie Fowlis

Mar a tha mo chridheAlterum
The magazine also published an issue in 2008 that celebrated the Beatles' "White Album", featuring a cover-mounted CD that included cover versions of tracks from the double album, including "Blackbird" sung in Scottish Gaelic by Julie Fowlis.
Fowlis recorded a Scottish Gaelic cover of the Beatles' "Blackbird" for Mojo Magazine to celebrate the anniversary of the Beatles' 'The White Album'.

Chris Hunt

Christopher Hunt
Three of the most successful were the series (produced by then special editions editor Chris Hunt) telling the story of the Beatles – one thousand days at a time.
Between 2001 and 2006 he was the Editor of a series of special editions of UK music magazines, Mojo, Q, Uncut and New Musical Express, producing themed publications on subjects such as The Beatles, U2, Kurt Cobain, Oasis, punk rock and mod.

I Want to Hold Your Hand

I Wanna Hold Your HandI Want to Choke Your BandIguana Hold Your Hand
Richard's record, dubbed "a torrent of filth wailed by a bisexual alien", beat the Beatles' "I Want to Hold Your Hand" (2nd) and Elvis Presley's "Heartbreak Hotel" (3rd).
It was ranked number 2 in Mojos list on the "100 Records That Changed the World", after Little Richard's "Tutti Frutti".

Alan Clayson

Featuring contributions from many of the world's leading rock critics and Beatles experts, such as Hunter Davies, Mark Lewisohn, Richard Williams, Ian MacDonald, Peter Doggett and Alan Clayson, the three magazines were published between 2002 and 2003, before being collected together by editor-in-chief Paul Trynka and published as the book The Beatles: Ten Years That Shook The World (Dorling Kindersley, 2004).
In addition to contributing to publications such as Record Collector, Mojo and Folk Roots, he subsequently established himself as a prolific writer of music biographies.

Radiohead

Dead Air Space Radioheadband of the same name
According to Mojo, the release was "hailed as a revolution in the way major bands sell their music", and the media's reaction was "almost overwhelmingly positive"; Time called it "easily the most important release in the recent history of the music business".

The Beatles (album)

The BeatlesWhite AlbumThe White Album
The magazine also published an issue in 2008 that celebrated the Beatles' "White Album", featuring a cover-mounted CD that included cover versions of tracks from the double album, including "Blackbird" sung in Scottish Gaelic by Julie Fowlis.
In a 2003 appraisal of the album, for Mojo magazine, Ian MacDonald wrote that The Beatles regularly appears among the top 10 in critics' "best albums of all time" lists, yet it was a work that he deemed "eccentric, highly diverse, and very variable [in] quality".

Peter Doggett

Featuring contributions from many of the world's leading rock critics and Beatles experts, such as Hunter Davies, Mark Lewisohn, Richard Williams, Ian MacDonald, Peter Doggett and Alan Clayson, the three magazines were published between 2002 and 2003, before being collected together by editor-in-chief Paul Trynka and published as the book The Beatles: Ten Years That Shook The World (Dorling Kindersley, 2004).
He has also contributed regularly to magazines such as Mojo, Q and GQ.

American Recordings (album)

American RecordingsAmerican Recordings'' (album)American series
Mark Cooper from Mojo called it a "breathtaking blend of the confessional and the self-mythologising".

Definitely Maybe

Definitely Maybe DVDDigsy's DinnerBring It On Down
In Mojos original review of the album in 1994, Jim Irvin felt the record was "bloody close" to the "punch-yer-lights-out debut they'd intended. Certainly when put next to the flimsy, uncommitted music of most new British bands, Definitely Maybe spits feathers... Spunky, adolescent rock, vivifying and addictive".

OK Computer

Exit Music (For a Film)Let DownClimbing Up the Walls
Nick Kent wrote in Mojo that "Others may end up selling more, but in 20 years' time I'm betting OK Computer will be seen as the key record of 1997, the one to take rock forward instead of artfully revamping images and song-structures from an earlier era."

Jim Irvin

James Lawrence Irvin
Mojo has also published four editions of "The MOJO Collection: The Greatest Albums Of All Time" (Canongate Books), originally edited by the magazine's founding features editor, Jim Irvin, and a series of short, definitive biographies under the imprint Mojo Heroes, starting in 2002 with Neil Young: Reflections In Broken Glass, written by Sylvie Simmons, a longtime Mojo contributing editor.
In 1994, reverting to Jim Irvin, he became the founding features editor of Mojo magazine.

Little Richard

Richard PennimanPennimanRichard Wayne Penniman
Little Richard's 1955 hit "Tutti Frutti" took the number one spot.
In 2007, an eclectic panel of renowned recording artists voted "Tutti Frutti" number one on Mojos The Top 100 Records That Changed The World, hailing the recording as "the sound of the birth of rock and roll."

Ian MacDonald

Ian MacCormick[Ian] MacDonaldMacDonald, Ian
Featuring contributions from many of the world's leading rock critics and Beatles experts, such as Hunter Davies, Mark Lewisohn, Richard Williams, Ian MacDonald, Peter Doggett and Alan Clayson, the three magazines were published between 2002 and 2003, before being collected together by editor-in-chief Paul Trynka and published as the book The Beatles: Ten Years That Shook The World (Dorling Kindersley, 2004).
The success of Revolution in the Head motivated him to resume popular music writing, and he began contributing to Mojo and Uncut music magazines.