- Music Reviews
- October 31, 2017
The Tribute Concerts (Bear Family Records). Review by James Mann.
James Mann finds that even he thinks his musical soundtrack to 2005 was weird.
James Greene Jr. gathers highlights from the most recent trial of the still-very-young century.
Carl F Gauze selects the 19 most important public figures to pass away in the last 12 months. Sad — but true!
In the aftermath of Katrina, James Mann wonders if the government, the people — anyone — has learned anything useful lately. Listen up and think about it.
Our normally cheerful editor, James Mann, is cranky on the subject of public noise pollution masquerading as nostalgia.
Hunter S. Thompson took his life Sunday. James Mann shows what America and the world has lost.
“Oh, the albums I wish I had reviewed…” says Rob Walsh, Ink 19’s overworked reviews editor.
‘Big Oil’ has slowly taken us on a cultural down-hill slide in more ways than one. We’ve come to accept the idea of every customer working for them. Like any most any behemoth, give them enough rope, they’ll eventually hang themselves in front of some of us, like they did in front of David Whited.
Now that the lights are on and the popcorn’s been swept off the floor, Rob Levy reflects on the year in films.
So maybe it doesn’t all fall on the same calendar. It all still merits a mention, or so James Mann thinks.
Are there really 19 ways to use a CD that you just don’t like? Tim Wardyn thinks so.
Pop gems, nostalgia, stars, retro-dance, electric disco, New Wave, alternative, and Broadway. Yes, Virginia, this is Ben Varkentine‘s list of great albums for 2004.
Listmania continues, with Rob Levy‘s Top 19 albums for 2004.
Millions of people died in 2004. Carl F Gauze picks his 19 favorites.
A visit to the Erotic Muesum reveals an electic view of sexuality. Carl F Gauze maintains his composure.
James Mann watches the WB’s The Surreal Life and gets entirely too worked up. Chill, dude.
The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King, Finding Nemo, and… you mean there were other movies released in the theaters, on DVD, or shown on cable last year? Ben Varkentine insists that this is so.
The year 2003 isn’t officially over until we’ve had Gail Worley’s picks from the mountain of interviews she did over those twelve months. It’s a rock zeitgeist!
For a brief while, James Mann puts the old 78s down and clues us in on those few things he liked in 2003 that weren’t around in 2002.