- Event Reviews
- October 3, 2017
together PANGEA stack their bill for a blazing Orlando debut that Jen Cray was front and center for.
Live From The North Side Of Chicago (Rock Beat). Review by Carl F Gauze.
Reinvented. Review by Stacey Zering.
Cabaret Showtime ( Bloodshot Records). Review by James Mann.
I (Heart) Real Deep House (Tronicsole). Review by Carl F Gauze.
The iconic rock band Chicago returned recently to Florida’s Space Coast, much to the delight of Michelle Wilson and the sold-out Melbourne audience.
Heart Explosion. Review by Carl F Gauze.
Robert Lamm Songs: The JVE ReMixes (Blue Infinity/Chicago Records II). Review by Christopher Long.
Matthew Moyer declares this the best approximation of the Jesus Lizard live experience.
Chris Long goes gaga for a real band that plays real melodic, hook-laden, happy pop/rock songs with real instruments (live). What a concept. Chicago doesn’t disappoint, putting on what is, to this die-hard fan, easily the best show of the year — so far!
Insert Coin. Review by Robert Sutton.
As part of Chicago’s Wrecking Ball Punk Festival, Voice of Addiction stood out in a sea of genre-defying punk rock. Chris Catania was wooed by their rowdy rhythms.
A recent Gayngs concert in Chicago swept Chris Catania up in its euphoric blurring of musical lines.
Beats Antique brought a little bit of mystical gypsy jazz fusion to Chicago. Chris Catania found himself lost in the glorious world of belly dancing and twirling bodies.
Apparitions (Carpark Records). Review by Jeff Schweers.
Tim Fite demonstrates to a Chicago crowd that a spoonful of sugar really does help the medicine go down.
Shortly before the Poison frontman suffered serious medical issues, Cindy Barrymore got to see the man in action in Chicago.
Beach House lull a sold-out Chicago crowd into a pleasurable trance before sending them home to conjugate their shared ecstasy.
Polysics pick up where Devo left off, only they do it a whole lot weirder.
In the near future, there will be a documentary produced on every single punk scene or band from the late ’70s to mid ’80s. And that’s just fine.
Brother Ali raps more gratitude than attitude, sending a refreshing surge of celebration through Chicago’s Metro.