The Wikipedia Fakebandica; or Rocklopedia Fakebandica 2: Electronic Bookaloo
Hello and welcome to a (hopefully) grand experiment! The Rocklopedia Fakebandica is now a wiki! Why? There's just too dang many fictional bands out there for one person to keep up with!
Currently, we have 5,293 fake bands!
Click here to find out HOW DO I ADD A BAND?
Where is the old site? Right here.
This site is under a Creative Commons license.
Want to add some bands? Email for a login. Post spam or made up stuff and you'll be banned.
Rules? Sure, a few:
- Keep it real. - Please only bands/musicians from published sources. There's plenty out there; you don't need to make up any on your own. Cite as much source information as possible.
- Keep it honest. - Please don't cut and paste other people's work.
- Keep it clean. - Please only use four letter words when they are direct quotes, or part of a band's name, lyrics, album title, etc.
Want to chat about fake bands and generate content for Mark Zuckerberg to sell to advertisers? Friend us on Facebook!
- MediaWiki FAQ
- Consult the User's Guide for detailed information on using the wiki software.
- Rock Fiction pathfinder
- Ross, Alex. "Imaginary Concerts: The music of fictional composers." The New Yorker. August 24, 2009.
- Brown, K. D. (Ed.), An Annotated Bibliography and Reference List of Musical Fiction Lewiston, N.Y. : Edwin Mellen Press, 2005.
- Gibbs, John R. "A Bibliography of Musical Fiction." University of Washington, Seattle.
- Whitman, Brian. "Ten Thousand Statistically Grammar-Average Fake Band Names." from: Ellis, Daniel, Brian Whitman, Adam Berenzweig and Steve Lawrence. "The Quest For Ground Truth in Musical Artist Similarity." In Proceedings of the 3rd International Conference on Music Information Retrieval. 13-17 October 2002, Paris, France.