- Music Reviews
- October 20, 2017
“Sincerely, L. Cohen: A Live Celebration” (Potato Family Records). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
Dawson, North West Territory, Canada had one of the biggest gold strikes ever. Silent movies entertained the miners between gambling and drinking, but the films were later dumped into the permafrost.
Two Pythons in a classy heist film with two brilliant Americans – how can it miss?
The third movie in Yoshishige Yoshida’s unofficial trilogy on Japanese radicalism and his most accessible to modern western viewers.
Director Douglas Seok gives a glimpse of the past and the future of Cambodia in his new film.
A look at the East Bay punk scene, narrated by Iggy Pop.
Generoso and Lily Fierro take a look at Jeff Malmberg & Chris Shellen new documentary Spettacolo.
A three hour art film about unconventional relations in 1920’s Japan offers wonderful visuals providing you have the patience to endure the story.
A confusing and idiosyncratic movie about a communist cell in 1950’s Japan and where they ended up in 1970.
Gender reversal and icky-cute CGI monsters make this a kid’s film adults will enjoy.
Filmed to capitalize on the then-current Zodiac Killer stalking San Francisco, Tom Hanson’s low budget film was first on the scene.
A pious young Polish girl falls from grace and becomes the most potent sex symbol of Gilded Age France.
A struggling circus in rural England suffers through emotional turmoil, jealousy and attempted murder in this gorgeous art film.
They said he was mad, they said he was incapable of running a country, they say he was obsessed with irrelevant details, but Ludwig the Second died young and left a good looking corpse.
An animated high school washes into the sea. Can the school newspaper nerds save the day?
A bastion of the Texas Two Step fights off the real estate boom in Austin Texas.
Baltimore. Rats. A match made in Maryland.
The music biz collides with the mob in this documentary chronicling the fast and dangerous life of legendary ’60s songwriter, producer, record mogul, Bert Berns.
The humble tape cassette stages a comeback, and the guy who invented it is still alive.