No Wave was a modest but influential movement stemming from New York Post-Punk in the late 1970s. Nicknamed "No Wave" for creating an alternative to the New Wave club scene, bands played shows in artists' lofts instead of clubs like CBGB's. DNA's Arto Lindsay used his guitar as a percussive instrument, never forming a chord, while Glenn Branca and Sonic Youth tuned their guitars differently for each song. The No Wave movement lacked the politics and aggression of Punk, yet had undeniable credibility in the art world. In 1978, Brian Eno produced a compilation entitled No New York with the bands DNA, Mars, the Contortions and Lydia Lunch's Teenage Jesus & the Jerks. When the sound was taken out of its art space context, the small, insular movement more or less ended. However, many of the artists associated with No Wave are currently recording music for a much broader audience.