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Shaenon: Music is a big influence on Skin Horse, as is classic science fiction. Since Jeff and I are fans of both these things, it is perhaps inevitable that we categorically adore overblown sci-fi rock concept albums. The sci-fi concept album enjoyed its heyday in the 1970s (the 1970s as a decade being another key Skin Horse influence), but adds richness and joy to any era. Jeff has even developed his own idea for such an album, called Rocklifter, which involves space princesses and heavy machinery and which I hope he will describe to you in detail sometime.

Meanwhile, we are pleased to present...

JEFF AND SHAENON'S TOP FIVE SCI-FI CONCEPT ALBUMS

Jeff's Top Five:


1. 2112, by Rush

In the dystopian world of Rush's 2112, all art and culture in the Solar Federation is under the direct control of the Priests of the Temple of Syrinx, a bunch of hoity-toity squares who totally have a hate on for all things Rock. Putting all art and culture under the control of a monolithic, fascist organization is, of course, a great idea, until some wiseacre finds an ancient electric guitar and decides to make music (Rock) that doesn't agree with the state's ideas of what music should be (we never really find out.) Our young, idealistic hero presents his Rock to the Priests of the Temple of Syrinx, who immediately flip out like weasels and break the guitar, whereupon he promptly offs himself in despair after only about half an LP, leading up to a B-side that's completely unrelated to the plot.

At the very end of the story, a voice announces, in stentorian tones, "Attention all planets of the Solar Federation: We have assumed control," and they totally don't explain what that's all about. Is this an invading race? Was there a revolution? It's certainly a great line to broadcast over huge planet-spanning loudspeakers, but what the hell?

(Incidentally, you will find that this "What The Hell" factor is pretty common in science fiction concept albums, actually, because if the whole thing were totally plot-based and coherent throughout, you'd call it a "Rock Opera." Sci-fi concept albums tend to set up a world, a character, a conflict, and then go, "and then, um, Rock!" This is one of the reasons that I love these albums so.)


2. Kilroy Was Here, by Styx

In the dystopian world of Styx's Kilroy Was Here, all art and culture in America is under the direct control of the Majority for Musical Morality, a bunch of hoity-toity squares who totally have a hate on for all things Rock. Clearly, when I write my own science fiction rock opera, some manner of Rock-hating dictatorship should be included. Dennis DeYoung plays Kilroy, a renegade musician imprisoned by the evil Dr. Righteous for his flagrant Rock sensibilities. To escape imprisonment, he dons a robot suit and pretends to be a service 'droid until the time is right to make his escape, so yes, there is an actual plot reason for the iconic 80's anthem "Mr. Roboto". For some reason, it really improves these 80's anthems in my esteem to have them be part of a plot. I never really liked "One Night in Bangkok" until I learned the proper context, for instance.

Anyhow. Kilroy eventually makes contact with idealistic reporter/musician/something-or-other Tommy Chance on the outside, who is on a mission to bring Rock out from under the thumb of Dr. Righteous. Realizing that the whole robot disguise thing makes him valuable as a sleeper agent within the MMM, he abandons his escape plan, and then, um, Rock! I really am not certain how it all turns out in the end, especially since the final track is called "Don't Let it End This Way", but despite its somber and ambiguous title, the track itself rocks pretty hard, so I guess that's a good sign for the Kilroy/Chance Rock Initiative.


3. The Rise and Fall of Ziggy Stardust and the Spiders from Mars, by David Bowie

In the dystopian world of David Bowie's Ziggy Stardust, all art and culture in the entire world ARE ABOUT TO BE EXTINGUISHED ENTIRELY because the world is going to end in five years. Apparently, this is due to resource depletion, although how you can put such a hard limit on the end of the world when you're talking gradual attrition is a mystery; as it turns out, this sort of clunky weirdness is par for the plot of this album. If you thought 2112 and Kilroy Was Here were a little vague in the story department, you ain't seen nothing yet.

Ziggy Stardust is a young rock star who is either (a) in telepathic communication with a bunch of savior-aliens called the Infinites or (b) an actual agent of the Infinites, and he's got a message of hope and love and peace that will do, excuse me, jack squat to help with the resource-depletion Armageddon scenario, but whatever. Hearing the first glimmer of hope in ages, all nations and peoples begin an almost cult-like worship of the young rocker, and gradually, he begins to lose sight of the message in favor of a decadent Rock lifestyle, causing friction within the band, and salvation seems to be slipping away, and yadda yadda yadda. You really have to read a lot into this one; the "then, um, Rock" factor is really pretty high. Eventually, the Infinites arrive, and, in the words of Mr. Bowie himself...

"...they take bits of Ziggy to make them real because in their original state they are anti-matter and cannot exist in our world. And they tear him to pieces... As soon as Ziggy dies on stage the Infinites take his elements and make themselves visible."

...which will come as a great shock to anyone listening to the actual music, because there is nothing EVEN REMOTELY LIKE THIS ON THE ALBUM, which means this is probably David Bowie smoking something and making crap up. And, hey, it's his album, so more power to ya, Mr. Bowie. One wishes he'd have seen fit to actually write a song about it or something, though. Anyway, Ziggy sacrifices himself so that the savior aliens can manifest, and I guess everything's all better. The End! It's unforgivable story-wise, but on the gripping hand, it's musically brilliant and very listenable, which counts for a lot.


4. Tales from Topographic Oceans, by Yes

No plot to speak of here; no idealistic young rock stars, no oppressive fascist organizations, no Sticking it To the Man. Instead, what we seem to have in Tales from Topographic Oceans is a symphony-length evocation of the music of an unnamed alien world. This landmark prog-rock album consists of four tracks, clocking in at almost twenty minutes apiece, none of which cohere to any conventional pop music structures. Rhythms and keys vary wildly, musical themes appear in the form of revisitations rather than choruses; the whole thing is, basically speaking, pretty frikkin' weird. This self-indulgent musicianship will not be surprising to anyone who's heard anything from the Yes oeuvre beyond the radio-friendly "Owner of a Lonely Heart". In terms of noodling around on their instruments, Yes ranks just below Phish and the Grateful Dead. But in the end...

...in the end, what was surprising is that when I got past the bitter first taste of pompous self-important meaninglessnesss, I started to realize that this really is a pretty good album. Yes, it shuns things like choruses and bridges and whatnot, but if you just listen to it as the soundtrack of an alien planet, the whole thing seems to come together and make a strange sort of sense. Your mileage may vary, of course. It may just be that my musical tastes stray toward the pompous, self-important and meaningless. I do, after all, listen to Mannheim Steamroller. But that's a story for another day.


5. Flash Fearless vs. the Zorg Women Parts 5 & 6!, by basically everyone

In 1975, a short album was put together as a proof-of-concept for a pulp science fiction rock musical stage show, starring basically every single second-string rock musician that 1975 had to offer. Well-known shock-rocker Alice Cooper stars as slick American golden-age Space Hero Flash Fearless, who spends the entire album attempting to escape the various dangers and pitfalls of the planet of the titular Zorg Women: giant snakes, purple alien ladies who want to have sex with him, all that jazz. Released just two years after Richard O'Brien's "The Rocky Horror Show", Flash Fearless was a fairly obvious attempt to leap on the science fiction pop musical bandwagon, such as it was; the whole thing seems to have been constructed from the ground up with the specific purpose of becoming a cult classic.

For the most part, it seems to have been a failure in this regard. Despite some admittedly catchy tunes, the whole album suffers from Supergroup Syndrome, and generally comes off as little more than a melange of differently-styled pieces that have been assigned to the various stars involved in the project. Also, like Ziggy Stardust above, what passes for a plot here seems to take place largely outside the songs. About as much as I can definitively say is that that Lots of Stuff Happens. Happily, the album's liner notes contain a crudely-drawn indie comic to help explain the storyline; sadly, it is of very little help. I speak disparagingly of the album, but Flash Fearless makes it here to my list on the strength of (a) its concept, because we really need more 50's science fiction serial musicals, and I'll take what I can get, and (b) Cooper's memorable performances on the two tracks he is given, "I'm Flash" and "Space Pirates". His growling, vicious portrayal of Flash, so obviously wrong for the well-scrubbed momma-loving space captain of the script, is beautiful in its cognitive dissonance, and makes you wish that more had come of this flawed, ambitious project.


Shaenon's Top Five:

1. Preservation, Acts 1 & 2, by the Kinks

In the dystopian world of the Kinks' Preservation, greed-mongering capitalist Mr. Flash battles socialist technocrat Mr. Black for control of Britain, while the skeptical Tramp observes from the sidelines. The pretty much plotless first album sets up the three characters; the second album introduces a plot, wherein Mr. Flash has taken over the government and Mr. Black amasses an army against him. Unlike most of these albums, Preservation has no Rock hero; instead, the people of England get to choose between being enslaved by Mr. Flash (who gleefully sings odes to his own evilness) or being forced to conform to Mr. Black's vision of a "clean," automated society without sex, drugs, or, presumably, Rock and Roll. The whole thing is a weird sci-fi warping of the Kinks' brilliant earlier album The Kinks Are the Village Green Preservation Society, which was itself a sort of musical Spoon River Anthology praising small-town English values.

With the above paragraph, I believe I have written in greater depth about Preservation than anyone ever has since Act 1 debuted in 1973. Preservation was initially conceived as a rock opera in the style of Tommy, but no one liked it very much, and as far as I know it was never performed. The first album is not the Kinks' best work, but Act 2 has some catchy tracks ("He's Evil," "Scum of the Earth") and is interesting as a dark mirror version of Village Green Preservation Society. Also, whether you count it as a rock opera or a concept album, it's got a pretty coherent plot and message by the standards of either. Maybe this is just the giant Kinks fan in me speaking, but Preservation deserves a second look.


2. Time, by ELO

In the dystopian world of ELO's Time... actually, Jeff and I have spent considerable effort discussing what the hell is going on in Time. As far as we can tell, it's the story of an ordinary twentieth-century man who is so bummed out over his recent breakup that he travels to the future (possibly through the power of Rock, it's not really explained) and mopes around there. He gets a robot girlfriend, he travels through space, but flying so high with some IBM product in the sky is his idea of nothing to do, so eventually he gives up and returns to the present. So the whole thing is basically just laying a huge guilt trip on his ex.

All that aside, Time holds the distinction of being the nerdiest rock album ever made, and no, I am not forgetting the existence of They Might Be Giants. Not only does it include songs about dating robot ladies, it opens with "Twilight," which was once the otaku anthem by virtue of its use as the soundtrack to the classic 1983 Daicon IV opening animation, produced by the fan group that would go on to be Gainax. (Others may have forgotten, but I carry the torch for old-school anime nerditry.) The Daicon IV animation is the single nerdiest thing ever, ergo Time, which provided its music, is the nerdiest rock album. QED.


3. The Mothership Connection, by Parliament

In the sweet Afro-futuristic funkiverse of The Mothership Connection, the Extraterrestrial Brothers, Dr. Funkenstein and the Lollipop Man, orbit the Earth in a flying saucer, broadcasting groovy music and good vibes while fighting off alien forces that wish to steal or destroy the funk. This album is just one volume in the sprawling musical sci-fi epic created by George Clinton, disciple of completely insane jazz god Sun Ra (who, as far as anyone can tell, honestly believed his music came from the space aliens who abducted him), via his bands Parliament and Funkadelic. But it's a good starting point, not in the least because it consists entirely of some of the greatest funk music ever made.

Most people have heard the track "Give Up the Funk (Tear the Roof Off the Sucker)," a.k.a. that song with the relentlessly catchy "We want the funk/Got to have the funk" chorus. But how many know that, in the context of the album, it's sung by a race of aliens who wish to steal the Earth's funk supply (stored in key locations like the Pyramids and the Bermuda Triangle) to replenish their own funk-depleted planet? In conclusion, George Clinton is God's greatest gift to a troubled world.


4. Coquelicot Asleep in the Poppies: A Variety of Whimsical Verse, by Of Montreal

I guess you could argue that Coquelicot Asleep in the Poppies is more of a fantasy concept album than a sci-fi concept album, inasmuch as the main character is a friggin' fairy. But she hooks up with a mad scientist, and you know how I feel about mad scientists, so it gets a pass. Anyway, in the not particularly dystopian world of Coquelicot, the title character, a fairy-like creature called an Efeblum (just go with it), decides to become temporarily human and travel the world with a guy named Claude and an inventor named Lecithin. Most of the rest of the album is a series of disconnected weird adventures, related via hallucinatory, discordant music (what a surprise, Of Montreal). Eventually the characters wind up on a remote frozen island, then the story ends with everyone turning into Efeblum and flying away, which is exactly how Gilbert and Sullivan's Iolanthe ends. So maybe this is a sci-fi concept operetta.

In a side note, I enjoyed this album enough to include a reference to the track "Lecithin's Tale of a DNA Experiment That Went Horribly Awry" in my other webstrip, Narbonic.

In another side note, I recently dragged Andrew to an Of Montreal concert. It turned out he was under the impression that they were a nerd-rock band along the lines of my beloved They Might Be Giants, and was taken somewhat aback when their stage show involved Kevin Barnes having sex with, then eating, naked pig-headed people. This was similar to the time he went to Pan's Labyrinth thinking it was a children's movie ("Peter Pan is a children's movie and Labyrinth is a children's movie...") or the other day when we saw Black Swan. Anyway, I really went to the Of Montreal show to see the opening act...


5. The Metropolis Suite, by Janelle Monae

The heir to the glorious legacy of the sci-fi rock concept album (not to mention George Clinton/Sun Ra-style Afro-Futurism) and a cultural hero, Janelle Monae has so far released two of the three planned albums in The Metropolis Suite, Metropolis: The Chase and The ArchAndroid. I feel like a fool for ever entertaining the thought that Metropolis: The Chase was just a vehicle for the awesome single "Many Moons," because The ArchAndroid is not only spectacular but deepens the musical, political, and science-fictional themes introduced in the first album. Plus her hair.

Anyway... In the dystopian world of The Metropolis Suite, an android is condemned to death for falling in love with a human and flees to the underground, where she becomes a prophet and heroine to the oppressed masses. While organizing a rebellion, she sends a duplicate, the Janelle Monae we know, back in time to the 21st century to inflame the people of the past with Rock. With the power of such singles as "Cold War" and "Tightrope," she will inspire us to fight the Man in the past while her duplicate fights the Man in the future.

In case you can't tell, I have the world's biggest girlcrush on Janelle Monae.

28 comments:
Derek Burrow (derekthebard) says:

I have spent the last week grooving to The ArchAndroid.  Cold War is a *PHENOMENAL* song.  Tightrope is great, but its her dancing in the music video of it that is truly incredible.  That  woman has phenomenal talent.

Kay Gilbert (kaygilbert) says:

Added to her singing and dancing chops, Janelle Monae is so freakin' adorable that Shaenon might as well have drawn her.

But Jeff & Shaenon, no love for The Alan Parsons Project's I Robot?  It's based on Asimov's stories, it has robots triumphing over their human creators, biblical parallels, awesome cover art (back when that really mattered) and songs that include "I wouldn't want to be like you," "Breakdown" and that glorious heartbreaker "Don't let it show."

Most of my best stories start with "Now, you have to remember, this was the seventies," but whatever else, it was a great decade for music (yes, including disco).

Shaenon Garrity (shaenongarrity) says:

When we started this list we thought it would be too narrow a subject to come up with ten good entries, but we ended up with more than we had room for. Long live the sci-fi rock concept album!
Dave Van Domelen (dvandom) says: Somewhere I still have a nicely matted pencil drawing I did based on "Yours Truly, 2095."
So It Begins (soitbegins) says: Man, that's a lot of dystopiae.
butsuri - (butsuri) says: Would you believe I saw a reference to "Twilight" and the Daicon IV opening animation just last night? And now you come along and explain it.
David Given (dg) says:

I encourage anyone who's interested in rock concept albums to check out Ookla the Mok's Smell No Evil, a rock opera about a space monkey and the boy who loves him. It's also got mad science, time travel, epic breakups, deevolver rays, hockey, Godzilla, palindromes, King Kong, and the internet. In their own words: Let's go back to the dawn of the day before the time of the land the lost dinosaurs forgot to remember!

This little known band is also responsible for songs such as 'Arthur Curry' (a moving paen about how much it sucks being Aquaman), 'Super Powers' (an ode to superheroism), 'My Secret Origin' (about the realisation that one will never be a superhero), and 'Stop Talking About Comic Books Or I'll Kill You'.

Sean Riedinger (ariamaki) says:

I am really surprised that Second Stage Turbine Blade or Year of the Black Rainbow, or any Coheed & Cambria album, aren't on either list-- But the music ON the list is all pretty awesome. Just a bit surprised about that missing bit.

Tiff Hudson (tiff_hudson) says:

Wow - no mention of Jeff Wayne's War of the Worlds with Richard Freakkin' Burton as athe narrator. I'm shocked! Shocked!

Peni Griffin (penig) says:

You've got the Time story backward.  The protagonist is a native of the 21st century who was sent back in time for some purpose never specified (probably anthropological) and was  blindsided by falling in love there.  He didn't control the time travel and therefore was dragged back to his own era and can't get back, the Powers That Be not being sympathetic to his plight.  He tries to get a cybernetic call girl (an IBM who is also a telephone) to reproduce his true love, but she just doesn't cut it, and he gets all nostalgic about the simpler, gentler time that was the 80s.  This nostalgia was freakin' hilarious at the time, and is even more freakin' hilarious now that I'm seeing people seriously evoke the era of Reagan, Cold War, and the mass fatality of the early AIDS epidemic in exactly that way.

I know all this because my husband, an ELO fan, had with his cousin created a chronology of ELO songs telling the story of a time-traveler who came back to the late 20th century on an anthropological mission and fell in love; when TIME came out he was all "Whoa, Jeff Lynn read our minds!  Or we read his!  Or something!"

tad athearn (lordstorm) says:

I would have added Iron Maiden's Seventh Son of a Seventh Son to this... although it is more mystical than science fiction. Of course Orson Scott Card's Seventh Son books that have a similar concept are in the sci-fi shelves at the library. 

Seventh Son also has the remarkable symmetry of beginning the album and ending it with the same bit of accoustic guitar and poem, showing that it's just one turn of an endless cycle.

"Seven deadly sins,
Seven ways to win
Seven Holy Paths to Hell

Seven downward slopes,
Seven bloodied hopes
Seven are your burning fires,
Seven your desires....."

Ed Gedeon (eddurd) says:

In the dystopian world of Frank Zappa's Joe's Garage, all music has been banned by the Central Scrutinizer, who tells the audience of the evils that befall Joe and his girlfriend Mary when they discover the Power Of Rock.

I liked this album for a few reasons; one, I was raised Catholic and had crushes on a number of "Catholic Girls" (maybe not exactly as described in the song).  Two, I ended up marrying a woman with a brother named Joe, who actually had his own garage.  And three, I just plain like Frank Zappa.

(TUNE: "Catholic Girls", Frank Zappa)

Three Skin Horse girls,
In their robes and their fezes,
Three Skin Horse girls,
(Maybe two-and-a-half);
Three Skin Horse girls,
In their boots and their dresses,
Although Sweetheart is sure
That she looks best in fur!

Three Skin Horse girls,
Looking so futuristic!
Three Skin Horse girls,
They're protecting our home ...
Three Skin Horse girls,
Scientific and mystic!
Tip is trimmed out in chrome,
Has a Y chromosome!

Jeffrey Wells,
Shaenon Garrity;
Comic tells
Of a government bureaucracy!
Book outsells
"Madame Bovary"!
And all non-human citizens know
That the Skin Horse team
Will protect their dream
(The American Dream!)

And the three Skin Horse girls,
showing off their defiance!
Three Skin Horse girls,
With their glasses, 3-D!
Three Skin Horse girls,
With the Power of Science!
They protect you and me,
And the Land of the Free!

Ray Davis (pseudopodium) says:

The Kinks actually did perform productions of "Preservation" and later narrative LPs such as "Soap Opera". Sadly, I never witnessed a performance but I remember the critics being delighted -- and surprised, since the Kinks had previously established a live reputation as a sloppy drunk let-down (unless you were really into sloppy campy drunks). When I finally saw the band, they'd made another (and final) transiton into a more traditional (and more reliable) touring style.

Very glad to see some geek love for George Clinton. My own favorite P-Funk LP might be "Funkentelechy vs. The Placebo Syndrome", a dystopia in which Sir Nose D'Voidofunk refuses to dance and Star Child is forced to shoot him with a Bop Gun. Sir Nose and Star Child went on to clash in team-ups with second-stringers like Mr. Wiggles.

John Ames (commodorejohn) says: I'm not the only person who unironically enjoys Tales from Topographic Oceans? Glee!
Ray Davis (pseudopodium) says:

Hey, it's a collection of short stories rather than a novel, but in the "Skin Horse" context, doesn't Clinton's "Computer Games" need a mention? The title song for Nick, "Atomic Dog" for Sweetheart ("Why must I be like that? Why must I chase the cat?"), "Free Alterations" for UNITY, "Get Dressed" for Tip, and "Pot Sharing Tots" for Li'l Tip.

Paul Lenoue (palenoue) says:

With the talented lyric writers we have here in the comments, all we'd need is a halfway decent composer and Skin Horse could have it's own sci-fi concept album.  Given the way Skin Horse and Narbonic goes, it would be set in a utopian world where the heroines attempt to to dys it up with rock.  Once the world becomes a dystopian nightmare where the population is forced to worship "SCIENCE!" the various minions, sidekicks and lab experiments rebel and try to overthrow their masters, resulting in a world so messed up everybody is wishing it could go back to the good old days when zombie robots enforced the draconian "SCIENCE!" laws with electric whips.

And then, um, Rock!

Natasha Yar-Routh (xiomberg) says:

I did see the Kinks 'Preservation' show. Since they were doing three albums in one show they cut some songs to tighten the narative thread. Davies used slides to create secnes, ahd a large group of backup singers and lots of costume changes. It was a great show doing a lot with a little.

Bernard Sheehan (smilodon) says:

You should check out Blows Against The Empire a solo album by Paul Kanto of the Jefferson Airplane (really the first Jefferson Starship project.. sort of with a ton of SF musicians including members of the Airplane, Crosby, Still and Nash, Jerry Garcia and others). Hippie SF that was nominated for a HUGO!!

Carl Fishman (carlfishman) says:

I don't quite know if it counts, since it's more about horror and mad science than actual sf, but surely it's worth mentioning Seanan McGuire's Red Roses and Dead Things?  I don't even like any sort of rock music, and I enjoy it.  (It even includes a song called "Oh, Helen", based on some obscure webcomic or another.)

Joe Charneskie (mutant-sentry) says:

Every year I try to put together two playlists/mix discs for Halloween, one generally Halloweeny and the other focused on Mad Science/Evil Genius/Meglomanical Mastermind music.  Sometime soon I'll try to list some of my favorite mad science/evil genius tracks... most of them come from filk, though Dr Who introduced me to "I Can't Decide" by Scissor Sisters which makes the top 5 easily...

Joe Charneskie (mutant-sentry) says:

Oh, and while it is clearly a Rock Opera and not a Sci-Fi Concept album Tom Smith's "Last Hero on Earth" is a hoot

Joe Charneskie (mutant-sentry) says:

... and a random thought... how many episodes of Fraggle Rock end with the Fraggles saving the day, their society, their enviorment, ect by, uhm, ROCKING OUT (in a kid friendly way...?) 

Jeff Berry (aspiringluddite) says:

Coming late to the  party, but ... two more nominations, plus a bonus:

Blue Oyster Cult - Imaginos, admittedly not my favorite BOC album, but with some good stuff.

Michael Moorcock and Deep Fix - New Worlds' Fair: in a dystopian world.  Wait, sorry. In the future, stuff is just falling apart, and the last band is playing in that tent over there and ... well, ok, not much plot.  But,  heck, it's Mike Moorcock!

Bonus Fantasy Concept Album: Hawkwind - Chronicle of the Black Sword, based on Moorcock's Elric stories.

JB

John Campbell (jcampbel) says:

I've always figured that the end of 2112 was the Elder Race of Man coming back and pwning (possibly with the power of rock) the meek who inherited the Earth that they left behind and turned it into a rockless dystopia. Too late for our idealistic protagonist, of course.

Also, Pink World, by Planet P Project (aka Tony Carey, who has an alias specifically for overblown sci-fi concept albums):

In the dystopian world of Planet P Project's Pink World, a seven-year-old boy named Artie Winters plays in toxic waste and becomes Dr. Manhattan, except pink. And mute. Nuclear holocaust ensues. Artie becomes absolute ruler over a dystopian enclave preserved from the holocaust behind a barrier created by his inexplicable powers, but then decides that being absolute ruler over a dystopia sucks and vanishes, leaving the survivors abandoned and barrierless in a post-apocalyptic wasteland. Notably absent is the power of rock.

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The education bestowed on Shaenon K. Garrity by her parents had been expensive, athletic and prolonged. ... full profile