- Music Reviews
- March 24, 2017
II. Review by Andrew Ellis.
Brad Paisley rocks Morgantown, West Virginia in this combo CD/DVD release.
Companion photo book to the documentary Salad Days, an exploration of Washington DC’s trailblazing hardcore punk scene.
Nashville songwriter Mary Gauthier talks about the reality of life under Trump.
Lily and Generoso Fierro interview Producer Kyle Martin and Director Kris Avedisian about their film, Donald Cried.
The circus has left town. Bob Pomeroy looks back on an institution.
AFI remind a sold-out Orlando crowd, and Jen Cray, that just because you’re emo doesn’t mean you can’t have fun.
Christopher Long braved his way into one of Orlando’s nastiest venues to get a glimpse of one of today’s grooviest bands, Palaye Royale.
The Coathangers rocked Orlando with Killmama and Wet Nurse!
Don Henley shares his timeless songs with a Florida crowd, and Michelle Wilson gets chills.
Doyle Bramhall II gives Clearwater the blues, and Michelle Wilson loved it!
Michelle Wilson says goodbye to the legendary Allman Brothers drummer – and friend.
Dweezil Zappa recreates his father’s sound and fury in an intimate Florida show that Carl F Gauze crashed.
Satan visits rural Florida looking for souls but when he makes a bad deal with a local, his business plans go up in slime.
Steve Jones tells of the Sex Pistols and more in Lonely Boy.
Judy Collins sings Sondheim as well as a few other pop favorites.
Intimate early behind the scenes photos of The Misfits, Samhain and Danzig from a man who was with these bands from high school.
Peter, Paul and Mary made big waves with quiet folk music in the 1960s. Check out these rare and candid clips from their heyday.
The end of Sid and Nancy’s wild ride on Sad Vacation.
An extremely technical look at 12 major comedic films released during the 1950’s. You’ll never look at “Some Like It Hot” the same way again.
Fat Wreck Chords released some of the most exciting punk tracks of the 1990’s. See how the label came to be, flew high, and now struggles as a relic of punk rock and roll history.
Mutant creatures live under the subways of New York and munch on the homeless. What could possibly go wrong?
In rural Pennsylvania a pair of gorgeous musicians head out to L.A. and try to make it big in rock and roll.
Symphony No. 3 — “The Virtues of Man” (Truth Against The World). Review by Ed Furniture
Incendio (Wonderdrug). Review by Charles D.J. Deppner
Gallows breathe new life into the choking corpse of hardcore punk, and while the rest of America may not yet have caught on to the chaotic phenomena from England, Jen Cray– and a few hundred Orlando kids- sure the hell have.
Cities Filled With Lights (Feldspar). Review by Nirav Soni.
Gear Review by Edward Tywoniak
The Bacon Brothers,Live — No Food Jokes Tour,Image Entertainment ,Andrew Ellis
The Greatest Show on Dirt (Side 1). Review by Julio Diaz
Touching the Void is the story of two climbers who nearly die after cresting the summit of Peru’s infamous Siula Grande. Vertical Limit in documentary form? Or is this film actually something worth watching? Eric J. Iannelli decides.
Daddy’s Songs (Next Earth Records). Review by Kyrby Raine.
What happens when an Adbusters editor tries speculative fiction? The answer is Jim Munroe’s new novel, Everything In Silico. Ian Koss consumes and reports.
When I first pulled this disc out of my bin, I thought it was a new record fr…
Trio Sud (Dreyfus Jazz). Review by Bill Campbell.
Heather Lorusso can’t help but be charmed by Andy Runton’s comic creation, Owly and a visual world without language, but plenty of heart and kindness.
Rock and Roll Part Three (Kung Fu Records). Review by Daniel Mitchell.
In Disgust We Trust (Earache Records). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Nihility (Earache). Review by Daniel L. Mitchell.
Brian John Mitchell is a busy man leading Remora and running the Silber Records label, but he throws our Stein Haukland a few moments to get us up to speed on slo-core.
Live at the Key Club (Deadline). Review by David Lee Beowülf
1938 (Bulb). Review by Matthew Moyer.