- Music Reviews
- October 20, 2017
“Sincerely, L. Cohen: A Live Celebration” (Potato Family Records). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
A Sentimental Education (Double Feature Records). Review by James Mann.
Veteran alt-rockers keep heads bouncing at Cincinnati’s alt-treasure roadhouse the Motr Pub.
Step Into Light (33 1/3). Review by Christopher Long.
The Man Who Fell To Earth Original Soundtrack (UMC and Universal Music Group). Review by Carl F Gauze.
Be gone 2016, be gone.
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.
Prince Buster, the legendary soundmaker, has died. Generoso Fierro recounts his monumental life and career.
Years pass, and so do our legends, but one constant remains: there are always artists living and breathing that are worth your time and attention. Ani DiFranco is a major one, according to Jen Cray and a whole legion of fans.
Blackstar (Columbia Records). Review by May Terry.
David Bowie has died. James Mann looks back at an album that changed his life.
Incidental Hum (Bar/None Records). Review by James Mann.
This early Glam rocker was written off after he came out before anyone else then anguished in obscurity until his death from AIDS in 1982. Here’s his pitch for a Broadway musical.
Mike Judge created the straight edge band Judge as a darker, more militant answer to the movement’s detractors. A loner who was able to conquer his stage fright to lead a band, Judge revisits the band in this new documentary.
Nina (Graveface). Review by Matthew Moyer
Christmas Songs (Epitaph Records). Review by Carl F Gazue.
Comedown Machine (RCA). Review by Jen Cray.
III (Woodsist). Review by Jen Cray.
May Terry embarks on a watery Hogyssey, regaining her sea legs aboard a three-hour tour around NYC with Spacehog. Yes. A three-hour tour.
David Johansson peers into the donkey-cart abyss that is Brevard Busking Coalition, and comes out mostly unscathed.