By the time of the party, he’d begun to experiment with the nascent culture of the Internet, exploring bulletin-board systems and America Online.
Soon, Glover also purchased a CD burner, one of the first produced for home consumers. He began to make mixtapes of the music he already owned, and sold them to friends.
It ran shifts around the clock, every day of the year.
New albums were released in record stores on Tuesdays, but they needed to be pressed, packaged, and shrink-wrapped weeks in advance.
Brad Lindell is the Executive Director of the Institute for Attentional Disorders.
He has provided services to children, adolescents and adults with attentional disorders for 25 years.
Late in the evening, the host put on music to get people dancing.
Glover, a fixture at clubs in Charlotte, an hour away, had never heard any of the songs before, even though many of them were by artists whose work he enjoyed.Psychology Today does not warrant or represent that Psychology Today directory or any part thereof is accurate or complete.Psychology Today disclaims all warranties, either express or implied, including but not limited to the implied warranties of merchantability and fitness for particular purpose.Glover was a “dropper”: he fed the packaged disks into the machine. They lived in the same town, Shelby, and Glover started giving Dockery a ride to work. Glover’s father had been a mechanic, and his grandfather, a farmer, had moonlighted as a television repairman.Dockery was a “boxer”: he took the shrink-wrapped jewel cases and stacked them in a cardboard box for shipping. In 1989, when Glover was fifteen, he went to Sears and bought his first computer: a twenty-three-hundred-dollar PC clone with a one-color monitor.His mother co-signed as the guarantor on the layaway plan.