Matt Cameron

Matt Cameron
Matt Cameron

Cameron at the drums, October 4, 2009
Photo: Craig Carper
Background information
Birth name Matthew David Cameron
Also known as Foo Cameron
Ted Dameron[1]
Born November 28, 1962 (1962-11-28) (age 48)
San Diego, California, U.S.
Genres Alternative metal, grunge, alternative rock, heavy metal
Occupations Musician
Instruments Drums, vocals, synthesizer, mellotron
Years active 1975–present
Labels Monkeywrench, Cruz, Sub Pop, SST, A&M, C/Z, Third Gear, Epic, Time Bomb, TVT, Megaforce, J
Associated acts Pearl Jam, Skin Yard, Soundgarden, Temple of the Dog, Hater, Wellwater Conspiracy, Queens of the Stone Age, The Smashing Pumpkins

Matthew David "Matt" Cameron (born November 28, 1962) is an American musician who serves as the drummer for the American rock bands Pearl Jam and Soundgarden. After getting his start with the Seattle, Washington-based rock bands Bam Bam and Skin Yard, he first gained fame as the drummer for the grunge rock band Soundgarden, which he joined in 1986 and remained in until the band's break-up in 1997, triggered by creative friction. In 1998, Cameron was invited to play on Pearl Jam's U.S. Yield Tour. He soon became a permanent member and has remained in the band ever since. Additionally, Cameron has served as the drummer for the side project bands Hater and Wellwater Conspiracy, also acting as the lead singer for the latter.



Early life

Matt Cameron was born and raised in San Diego, California. Cameron began playing drums at an early age. At the age of thirteen, he and some friends played in a cover band called "Kiss" (with the word imitation written underneath the name, in small print). During this stint, he met Paul Stanley. However, after a letter from the management of the band Kiss threatened the boys with legal action if they did not cease their infringement, the band melted away.

Cameron attended Bonita Vista High School. In 1978, under the pseudonym "Foo Cameron", Cameron sang the song "Puberty Love" which was featured in the movie Attack of the Killer Tomatoes. The nickname "Foo" came from Cameron's younger brother, who pronounced Matthew as "Ma Foo".[2]

Skin Yard

In 1983, Cameron moved to Seattle, Washington,[3] where he got a job working at a Kinko's.[4] After doing his first professional work as drummer for Bam Bam, He next played in the local instrumental band feeDBack with musician Daniel House. Following feeDBack, Cameron joined House in 1985 in the newly formed Skin Yard. The band had been formed in January 1985 by House and Jack Endino. Cameron stayed with the group for almost a year. In 1986, Skin Yard contributed two songs to the now-legendary Deep Six compilation. This album was the first to showcase the early grunge sound. The band released its first album in 1986, the eponymous Skin Yard. Cameron wrote the song "Reptile" for the band which appears on its first record. (More of Cameron's work with Skin Yard can be found on the 2001 rarities compilation, Start at the Top.) Shortly after the release of Skin Yard, Cameron left the band, later joining Soundgarden.


By September 1986, Cameron had gained so much notoriety in the local music scene that he was chosen to play for Soundgarden, replacing drummer Scott Sundquist. Soundgarden was made up of vocalist/guitarist Chris Cornell, guitarist Kim Thayil, and bassist Hiro Yamamoto. Cornell said, "When I first met Matt, he was already the best drummer in town...He just seemed very confident and well-adjusted."[5] The band signed with the independent label Sub Pop and released the Screaming Life EP in 1987 and the Fopp EP in 1988. In 1988, the band signed with legendary punk record label SST Records and released its debut full-length album Ultramega OK. The album earned the band its first major award nomination, a Grammy Award, in 1990.[6] The band subsequently signed with A&M Records, becoming the first grunge band to sign to a major label. In 1989, the band released its first album for a major label, Louder Than Love. Following the release of Louder Than Love, Yamamoto left the band to finish his Master's degree in Physical Chemistry at Western Washington University. He was replaced by former Nirvana guitarist Jason Everman. Everman was fired following Soundgarden's tour supporting Louder Than Love.

In 1990, the band was joined by a new bassist, Ben Shepherd. The new line-up released Badmotorfinger in 1991. The album brought the band to a new level of commercial success, and the band found itself amidst the sudden popularity and attention given to the Seattle music scene and the genre known as grunge. Badmotorfinger was nominated for a Grammy Award for Best Metal Performance in 1992.[6] The band's next album was to be its breakthrough. Superunknown, released in 1994, debuted at number one on the Billboard 200 and launched several successful singles, including "Spoonman" and "Black Hole Sun". Cameron's drumming is showcased throughout the album, as he provides the complex backbeat (and plenty of improvisation) to the unusual time signatures present on many of the tracks. The album was nominated for the Grammy Award for Best Rock Album in 1995.[7] Two singles from Superunknown, "Black Hole Sun" and "Spoonman", won Grammy Awards, and the music video for "Black Hole Sun" won a MTV Video Music Award and a Clio Award.[6][8] Superunknown was ranked number 336 on Rolling Stone magazine's list of the 500 greatest albums of all time,[9] and "Black Hole Sun" was ranked number 25 on VH1's list of the 100 greatest songs of the '90s.[10] In 1996, the band released its fifth studio album, Down on the Upside; while successful, the album could not emulate the precedent set by Superunknown. Tensions within the group arose during the Down on the Upside sessions, with Thayil and Cornell reportedly clashing over Cornell's desire to shift away from the heavy guitar riffing that had become the band's trademark.[11] In 1997, Soundgarden received another Grammy nomination, for the lead single "Pretty Noose".[12] In 1997, the band broke up due to internal strife over its creative direction. In a 1998 interview, Thayil said, "It was pretty obvious from everybody's general attitude over the course of the previous half year that there was some dissatisfaction."[13] Cameron later said that Soundgarden was "eaten up by the business."[14]

On January 1, 2010, Cornell announced on his Twitter that Soundgarden would be reuniting.[15] The official website relaunched soon thereafter.

While a member of Soundgarden, Cameron wrote the following songs for the band:

  • "He Didn’t" (Ultramega OK) ... music
  • "Jesus Christ Pose" (Badmotorfinger) ... music (co-written)
  • "Room a Thousand Years Wide" (Badmotorfinger) ... music
  • "Drawing Flies" (Badmotorfinger) ... music
  • "New Damage" (Badmotorfinger) ... music (co-written)
  • "Birth Ritual" (Singles soundtrack) ... music (co-written)
  • "Exit Stonehenge" ("Spoonman" single) ... music (co-written)
  • "Mailman" (Superunknown) ... music, and played mellotron
  • "Limo Wreck" (Superunknown) ... music (co-written)
  • "Fresh Tendrils" (Superunknown) ... lyrics (co-written) and music
  • "Jerry Garcia's Finger" (Songs from the Superunknown) ... music (co-written)
  • "Rhinosaur" (Down on the Upside) ... music
  • "Applebite" (Down on the Upside) ... music, and played Moog synthesizer
  • "A Splice of Space Jam" ("Blow Up the Outside World" single) ... music (co-written)

The task of figuring out the time signatures for Soundgarden's songs was usually left to Cameron.[16] Regarding his drumming with Soundgarden, Modern Drummer stated that Cameron "always injected a maturity into Soundgarden's music. His ghost-note grooves and the uncanny ability to make odd time feel like straight time have already earned him status among rock's drumming's elite pacemakers."[17]

Pearl Jam

Cameron with Pearl Jam in 2006

Almost a year after Soundgarden's break-up, in summer 1998, Cameron was invited by rock-colleagues Pearl Jam to drum on its U.S. Yield Tour after the band's drummer Jack Irons left due to health issues.[citation needed]Cameron had worked with members of the band before on the Temple of the Dog project and had helped them record some early instrumental demos in 1990.[18] Cameron said, "I got a phone call out of the blue, from Mr. Ed Ved, Stoney and Kelly (Curtis, Pearl Jam's manager). I was ambushed. It was really short notice. He called and said 'hey what are you doing this summer?'"[19] Guitarist Mike McCready said, "We knew him from being around the same scene and seeing him on tour. It had a lot to do with it. We knew he was a normal cat too, a normal guy."[20] Cameron learned over 80 songs in two weeks.[20] He was hired on an initially temporary basis,[21] but soon, during the tour, he was invited to become a full-time member. Cameron stated, "The guys made me feel real welcome and it wasn't a struggle to get it musically, but my style was a little bit different, I think, than what they were used to. And they've been through so many different drummers, I don't even know if they knew what they wanted. So, I just kind of played the way I played and then eventually we kind of figured out what worked best for the band."[22]

Cameron has since become the longest serving drummer of the band. McCready stated that Cameron has made Pearl Jam "into a way better band."[20] In 1998, Pearl Jam, with Cameron on drums, recorded "Last Kiss", a cover of a 1960s ballad made famous by J. Frank Wilson and the Cavaliers. It was released on the band's 1998 fan club Christmas single; however, by popular demand, the cover was released to the public as a single in 1999. "Last Kiss" peaked at number two on the Billboard charts and became the band's highest-charting single. In 2000, the band released its sixth studio album, Binaural, and initiated a successful and ongoing series of official bootlegs. The band released seventy-two such live albums in 2000 and 2001, and set a record for most albums to debut in the Billboard 200 at the same time.[23] "Grievance" (from Binaural) received a Grammy nomination for Best Hard Rock Performance.[24] The band released its seventh studio album, Riot Act, in 2002. Pearl Jam's contribution to the 2003 film, Big Fish, "Man of the Hour", was nominated for a Golden Globe Award in 2004.[25] The band's eighth studio album, the eponymous Pearl Jam, was released in 2006. The band released its ninth studio album, Backspacer, in 2009.

Since joining Pearl Jam, Cameron has written the following songs for the band:

  • "Evacuation" (Binaural) ... music
  • "Save You" (Riot Act) ... music (co-written)
  • "Cropduster" (Riot Act) ... music
  • "You Are" (Riot Act) ... lyrics (co-written), music, and played rhythm guitar
  • "Get Right" (Riot Act) ... lyrics and music
  • "In the Moonlight" (Lost Dogs) ... lyrics and music
  • "Unemployable" (Pearl Jam) ... music (co-written)
  • "The Fixer" (Backspacer) ... music (co-written)
  • "Johnny Guitar" (Backspacer) ... music (co-written)

While not as frequent as the other members' written contributions, Cameron's are held in high regard by the band, as are his performances. In the liner notes of the 2003 Lost Dogs compilation, Pearl Jam vocalist Eddie Vedder says:

Matt Cameron writes songs and we run to find step stools in order to reach his level,...what comes naturally to him leaves us with our heads cocked like the confused dogs that we are,...eventually getting it. Did we mention he's the greatest drummer on the planet?[26]

Other musical projects

Along with Cornell, Stone Gossard, Jeff Ament, McCready, and Vedder, Cameron appeared on the 1991 Temple of the Dog album. The album paid tribute to Mother Love Bone vocalist Andrew Wood, who died of a heroin overdose at age 24.

He has played in two jazz-influenced side projects: Tone Dogs in the early 1990s, and Harrybu McCage, which formed in 2008. Cameron also has a fondness for psychedelic garage rock, and his side projects Hater and Wellwater Conspiracy reflect this. Cameron formed Hater in 1993 with Soundgarden bassist Ben Shepherd. The band released a self-titled album in 1993 and recorded a second album in 1995 following Soundgarden's Superunknown tour. The band's second album, The 2nd, would not see release until 2005. Cameron founded Wellwater Conspiracy with Shepherd and guitarist John McBain. The band's debut album, Declaration of Conformity, was released in 1997. Following Shepherd's departure from the band in 1998, Cameron took over lead vocal duties for the band. Cameron and McBain maintained the group after Cameron joined Pearl Jam, and a further three Wellwater Conspiracy albums were released following the band's debut album (Brotherhood of Electric: Operational Directives (1999), The Scroll and Its Combinations (2001), and Wellwater Conspiracy (2003)).

Cameron appears on the Gamma Ray EP which would become the first recorded material by Queens of the Stone Age.[27] Cameron played drums at the band's first show on November 20, 1997 at the OK Hotel in Seattle, however he did not join the band as its drummer.

Cameron contributed his drumming on seven tracks considered for The Smashing Pumpkins' 1998 album, Adore, though only the epic and highly acclaimed "For Martha" appeared on the album. Another studio track, "Because You Are", surfaced on the 2001 B-sides and rarities collection, Judas O. Rumors circulated in the beginning of 1998 that he was considered as a permanent drummer replacement for Jimmy Chamberlin, but Cameron denied this.

Other drumming contributions by Cameron include four tracks on Eleven's 1995 album, Thunk, the track "Disappearing One" on former bandmate Chris Cornell's 1999 solo album, Euphoria Morning, and Geddy Lee's 2000 solo album, My Favorite Headache.

Cameron has enjoyed a friendship with fellow drummer Jeremy Taggart of Canadian rock group Our Lady Peace. When Taggart was sidelined with an ankle injury during the recording of that group's 2000 album, Spiritual Machines, Cameron played drums on songs such as "Right Behind You (Mafia)" and "Are You Sad?". Cameron contributed to the soundtrack for the 2002 film, Spider-Man, playing on "Hero" with Chad Kroeger and Josey Scott.[28] As Cameron was unable to attend the shoot, Jeremy Taggart returned the favor and is shown in Cameron's place in the video.

Cameron, along with fellow Pearl Jam bandmate Mike McCready, contributed two songs to Peter Frampton's instrumental album, Fingerprints (2006). These include a cover of Soundgarden's "Black Hole Sun" and "Blowin' Smoke".

Cameron has lent his talents to Submersible Music's DrumCore software.[29]

He is also set to appear on a compilation album by Thick Syrup Records in 2010 alongside Half Japanese, Adil Omar and Penn Jillette.

Musical style and influences

Cameron was described by Greg Prato of Allmusic as "unquestionably one of rock's finest and most versatile drummers."[30] Cameron's style is one that seeks not to dominate a song but rather tease out a groove that will complement and support its atmosphere. Despite a career in rock music, Cameron stated in a 1989 radio interview that growing up he "wasn't a big rock fan..." and that his musical tastes during his youth were "more into jazz." Cameron has professed that his primary musical interests lie in progressive rock and various jazz subgenres, including hard bop, both of which are characterized by a much busier playing style than Cameron exhibits. Cameron has cited Tony Williams, Keith Moon, Steve Gadd, Stewart Copeland, and Kiss as influences.[31]

Cameron tends to revisit the paradiddle for effect. Examples include the spreading of the RLRR-LRLL pattern amongst the toms on Soundgarden's "Never the Machine Forever" (from Down on the Upside); between ride and snare on "Unemployable" (from Pearl Jam), creating a driving shuffle; and "You Are" (from Riot Act). This pattern can also be heard on the ride cymbal during the bridge of "Bleed Together" (from the "Burden in My Hand" single).


Unlike his contemporaries Dave Abbruzzese (Pearl Jam), Jimmy Chamberlin (The Smashing Pumpkins), and Sean Kinney (Alice in Chains), who each have extensive drumkits, Cameron, although far from static, employs a more traditional approach to drum equipment.

Throughout the 1990s, Cameron favored three crashes (generally matching 19" Zildjian Z customs), a ride of 20 or 21 inches, and 15" hihats. Before 1996's Down on the Upside, a China cymbal was used infrequently, most notably on Superunknown's closing track "Like Suicide". Even after becoming a full-time member of Pearl Jam upon drummer Jack Irons' departure for health reasons, Cameron's cymbal setup has not changed radically from his Soundgarden days. Currently, the most noticeable difference is his use of the A Zildjian series as opposed to the heavier Z series.[32] When beginning to play with Pearl Jam in 1998, Matt used fewer cymbals on his kit. In 2008 more crash cymbals were apparent, as well as his use of the crashes.

Cameron used California-based Drum Workshop drums during the majority of his time with Soundgarden. Cameron revealed in a 1994 interview with Modern Drummer magazine that to greater emphasize the dynamic shift in the aforementioned "Like Suicide", two kits were used, the latter having shells both larger in depth and diameter.[17] Along with fellow Northwesterner William Goldsmith (Sunny Day Real Estate and Foo Fighters), Cameron was an early supporter of drummer and craftsman Gregg Keplinger, famous for perhaps the heaviest and most characteristic steel snare drum on today's market. During the recording of 1996's Down on the Upside, and the album's subsequent tour, he was endorsed by the Canadian custom outfit Ayotte,[33] of which cohort Jeremy Taggart (Our Lady Peace) is a long-time artist.

Initially during Pearl Jam's U.S. Yield Tour Cameron could be seen using his purple Ayotte kit, the very same employed on Soundgarden's Saturday Night Live performances of "Pretty Noose" and "Burden in My Hand" (during which the bass drum read "Go Sonics!", a reference to the Seattle basketball team). Cameron's subsequent time with Pearl Jam is notable for his shift away from maple-shelled drums, arguably the most popular drum material in the rock market for its low fundamental tone and strong projection. He opted instead for the Yamaha Birch Custom Absolute, which is higher-pitched than maple and produces fewer overtones.[34] In 2009, he began to use yet another type of wood, the Yamaha Oak Custom.

Matt's current drum and cymbal set up is:

  • Yamaha Oak Custom.[35]
  • 14x7 (primary) and 13x7 (secondary) brass snare drums,
  • 12x8 rack tom,
  • 13x9 rack tom,
  • 16x16 floor tom,
  • 18x16 floor tom (sometimes replaced by a 14x10 concert/open bottom floor tom at live shows),
  • 24x16 bass drum.

Zildjian Cymbals.[36]

  • 14.25in K Custom Hybrid Hi-hats,
  • 17in Z Custom Medium crash,
  • 19in Z Custom Medium crash,
  • 19in Z Custom Rock crash,
  • 20in Z Custom Rock crash,
  • 20in A Medium ride.

Cameron endorses Vic Firth drumsticks and has a signature model available. They are most similar to a 5B.[37]

Personal life

Cameron and his wife, April Acevez,[38] are the parents of two children, son Ray, and daughter Josie. Kathy.[39] The couple currently resides near Seattle, Washington.[39] His wife April has contributed viola to Soundgarden's Superunknown, Wellwater Conspiracy's Brotherhood of Electric: Operational Directives and The Scroll and Its Combinations, Pearl Jam's Binaural and to Alice in Chains' (a band with whom her husband is not affiliated) Jar of Flies.


Skin Yard discography

Year Title Label Track(s)
1986 Deep Six C/Z "Throb" and "The Birds"
Skin Yard Cruz All except "Bleed" and "Out of the Attic"
2001 Start at the Top Cruz "Twelve Points" and "Make Room"

Soundgarden discography

Tone Dogs discography

Year Title Label
1990 Ankety Low Day C/Z

Temple of the Dog discography

Year Title Label
1991 Temple of the Dog A&M

Hater discography

Year Title Label Track(s)
1993 Hater A&M All
1995 Hempilation: Freedom Is NORML Volcano "Convicted"
2005 The 2nd Barsuk All

Wellwater Conspiracy discography

Year Title Label Track(s)
1995 Succour: The Terrascope Benefit Album Flydaddy "Far Side of Your Moon"
1997 Declaration of Conformity Third Gear All
1999 Brotherhood of Electric: Operational Directives Time Bomb All
2001 The Scroll and Its Combinations TVT All
2003 Wellwater Conspiracy Megaforce All

Pearl Jam discography

Year Title Label Track(s)
1998 Live on Two Legs Epic All
1999 No Boundaries: A Benefit for the Kosovar Refugees Epic "Last Kiss" and "Soldier of Love (Lay Down Your Arms)"
2000 Binaural Epic All except "Soon Forget"
2000 European Official Bootlegs Epic All
2001 2000 North American Official Bootlegs, Volume 1 Epic All
2000 North American Official Bootlegs, Volume 2 Epic All
Substitute: Songs from the Who Edel America "The Kids Are Alright" (live)
2002 Riot Act Epic All except "Arc"
2003 2003 Official Bootlegs (Australia, Japan, and North America) Epic All
Lost Dogs Epic "Sad", "Down", "Hitchhiker", "In the Moonlight", "Education", "U", "Undone", "Fatal", "Other Side", "Last Kiss", and "Sweet Lew"
Big Fish: Music from the Motion Picture Sony "Man of the Hour"
2004 Hot Stove, Cool Music, Vol. 1 Fenway "Bu$hleaguer" (live)
Live at Benaroya Hall BMG All
For the Lady Rhino/WEA "Better Man" (live)
rearviewmirror (Greatest Hits 1991–2003) Epic "Save You", "Last Kiss", "Nothing as It Seems", "Light Years", "I Am Mine", and "Man of the Hour"
2005 2005 Official Bootlegs (North America and South America) Ten Club All
2006 Pearl Jam J All except "Wasted Reprise"
2006 Official Bootlegs (North America, Europe, and Australia) Ten Club All
Live at Easy Street J All
2007 Surf's Up: Music from the Motion Picture Sony "Big Wave"
Live at the Gorge 05/06 Rhino/WEA All
Live at Lollapalooza 2007 Self-released All
2008 2008 United States Official Bootlegs Kufala All
2009 Backspacer Monkeywrench (US), Universal Music Group (international) All

Harrybu McCage discography

Year Title Label
2008 Harrybu McCage Monkeywrench

Contributions and collaborations

Year Group Title Label Track(s)
1993 M.A.C.C. (Mike McCready, Jeff Ament, Matt Cameron, and Chris Cornell) Stone Free: A Tribute to Jimi Hendrix Reprise/WEA "Hey Baby (Land of the New Rising Sun)"
1995 Eleven Thunk Hollywood "Why", "Seasick of You", "Big Sleep", and "No Ground"
Seaweed Spanaway Hollywood "Magic Mountainman"
1996 Kristen Barry Home Alive: The Art of Self Defense Epic "Joyride"
1997 The Prodigy The Fat of the Land XL Unknown
Matt Cameron and Taz Bentley Flyin' Traps: Stereo Drums Hollywood "Theme From Wrong Holy-O"
1998 Stegosaurus Stegosaurus Reprise "Not Defeat Myself", "Candy", and "At the Water"
The Smashing Pumpkins Adore Virgin "For Martha"
1999 Amy Denio Greatest Hits Unit Circle "(When George Bush Was Head Of The) C.I.A.", "Secret Crush", "Brave It", and "Traffic Island Psycho"
Chris Cornell Euphoria Morning Interscope "Disappearing One"
2000 Tony Iommi Iommi Divine/Priority "Time Is Mine", "Flame On", "Just Say No to Love", and "Into the Night"
Geddy Lee My Favorite Headache Atlantic All except "Home on the Strange"
2001 Our Lady Peace Spiritual Machines Columbia "Right Behind You (Mafia)" and "Are You Sad?"
The Smashing Pumpkins Judas O Virgin "Because You Are"
2002 The Walkabouts Ended Up a Stranger Interstate -
Aya Senjou no Hana BMG All
Chad Kroeger featuring Josey Scott Spider-Man: Music from and Inspired By Sony "Hero"
Burden Brothers Queen O' Spades Last Beat "Walk Away"
2006 Peter Frampton Fingerprints A&M "Black Hole Sun" and "Blowin' Smoke"
2008 The Bergevin Brothers Seven Songs for America and One for the World Bergevin Brothers Music All


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  2. ^ Papineau, Lou. "20 Things You Should Know About Pearl Jam". June 30, 2006.
  3. ^ "The Real Thing". Spin. July 1996.
  4. ^ Atkinson, Peter. "Soundgarden: From Superunknown to Superstars". Jam. May 24, 1996.
  5. ^ "Soundgarden". Kerrang!. May 29, 1996.
  6. ^ a b c "Awards Database". Los Angeles Times.,0,7169155.htmlstory?searchtype=all&query=soundgarden. Retrieved 2008-08-02. 
  7. ^ Pareles, Jon (1995-02-26). "POP VIEW; Playing Grammy Roulette". The New York Times. Retrieved 2008-08-03. 
  8. ^ Macdonald, Patrick. "Music Notes". The Seattle Times. Retrieved 2008-08-03. 
  9. ^ "The 500 Greatest Albums of All Time". Rolling Stone. Retrieved 2008-05-06. 
  10. ^ "VH1: 100 Greatest Songs of the '90s". VH1. Retrieved 2008-08-09. 
  11. ^ Colopino, John. "Soundgarden Split". Rolling Stone. May 29, 1997.
  12. ^ "GRAMMY NOMINEES FOR OTHER ROCK AND ALTERNATIVE CATEGORIES". Archived from the original on April 21, 2008. Retrieved 2008-08-04. 
  13. ^ Gilbert, Jeff. "Sound of Silence". Guitar World. February 1998.
  14. ^ Simpson, Dave (2009-08-13). "Pearl Jam: 'People get that this means something'". London: The Guardian. Retrieved 2009-08-13. 
  15. ^ "Soundgarden reunion is official". Rolling Stone. 2010-01-01. Retrieved 2010-01-15. 
  16. ^ Woodard, Jodef. "Soundgarden's Kim Thayil & Chris Cornell". Musician. March 1992.
  17. ^ a b Peiken, Matt. "Soundgarden's Matt Cameron: Breaking New Ground". Modern Drummer. June 1994.
  18. ^ Greene, Jo-Ann. "Pearl Jam and the Secret History of Seattle Part 2". Goldmine. August 1993
  19. ^ Weisbard, Eric, et al. "Ten Past Ten". Spin. August 2001.
  20. ^ a b c Cartwright, Keith Ryan. "Mike McCready of Pearl Jam". March 2003. Retrieved on 2008-09-18.
  21. ^ Fischer, Blair R (1998-04-17). "Off He Goes". Rolling Stone. Retrieved 2007-06-28. 
  22. ^ Slowikowski, Tim (June 24, 2003). "From Mookie Blaylock to Pearl Jam: The Matt Cameron Interview". PopMatters. Retrieved 2007-05-23. 
  23. ^ Davis, Darren (2001-03-07). "Pearl Jam Breaks Its Own Chart Record". Yahoo! Music. Retrieved 2007-06-28. 
  24. ^ Moss, Corey. "Pearl Jam DVD Compiles Tour Footage". Retrieved 2008-08-03. 
  25. ^ "Golden Globes Nominations & Winners". Archived from the original on February 1, 2008. Retrieved 2008-02-20. 
  26. ^ (2003) Album notes for Lost Dogs by Pearl Jam, [CD booklet]. New York: Sony Music.
  27. ^ "Discography entry for Gamma Ray". Retrieved 2007-05-09. 
  28. ^ Wiederhorn, Jon. "Nickelback, Saliva, Pearl Jam Members Make 'Hero' Sandwich For Spidey". March 28, 2002.
  29. ^ "Matt Cameron Kitpack".
  30. ^ Prato, Greg. "Matt Cameron > Biography". Allmusic. Retrieved 2009-04-20. 
  31. ^ Transcript from Chat Live! March 31, 1999.
  32. ^ "Artists: Matt Cameron".
  33. ^ Rule, Greg. "Matt Cameron of Soundgarden: Balance of Power & Grace". Drum!. September 1996.
  34. ^ "Matt Cameron".
  35. ^ [1].
  36. ^ [2].
  37. ^ "Vic Firth Signature Artist: Matt Cameron".
  38. ^ Stout, Gene (2000-05-16). "Pearl Jam's 'Binaural' ear-marked by unusual sound mixing". Seattle Post-Intelligencer. Retrieved 2007-06-28. 
  39. ^ a b "Soundgarden, Pearl Jam, and a New Conspiracy?". Modern Drummer. July 1999.

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