- Screen Reviews
- July 25, 2017
A confusing and idiosyncratic movie about a communist cell in 1950’s Japan and where they ended up in 1970.
Companion photo book to the documentary Salad Days, an exploration of Washington DC’s trailblazing hardcore punk scene.
Steve Jones tells of the Sex Pistols and more in Lonely Boy.
Intimate early behind the scenes photos of The Misfits, Samhain and Danzig from a man who was with these bands from high school.
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.
Without Getting Killed or Caught: The Life and Music of Guy Clark is a remarkable look at one of the greats.
Beautifully designed coffee table book featuring never before seen photos, collections, and stories from the seminal post-punk band Bauhaus, curated by drummer Kevin Haskins.
Two new graphic novels deal with fatherhood, dating, and time travelling.
Phil Hill takes us down the musty path of missing films and lets us know what the world is missing.
The newly-released third memoir from Canadian author, Brent Jensen, packs particular punch and offers tremendous payoff.
Ever wondered about what didn’t get in the Bible? Joe Frietze takes a look at the rest in Apocrypha Now.
James Mann looks at Erick Erickson’s latest polemic on society’s ruin in You Will Be Made To Care.
Ted Rall’s Bernie is a look at the unlikely candidacy of the Vermont democratic socialist Bernie Sanders. James Mann feels the bern!
The world of Cult Cinema gets its own guidebook.
Memories of the bands that passed through San Marcos, Texas and the Cheatham Street Warehouse come to life in this book of reminiscences from Kent Finlay.
The book shows you an easy and low cost entry to learning to program in Python using Minecraft and a Raspberry Pi computer.
Ray Benson looks back at the his journey with Asleep At the Wheel, and the result is a hoot. James Mann says “Ah ha!”
Ray Wylie Hubbard recounts his rough and tumble life and James Mann finds it well lived indeed.
Alex Robinson returns to form in a new slice-of-life graphic novel that chronicles the difficulty a trio of friends have in maintaining their connections as they age and life gets in the way. Joe Frietze gives it a shot.