- Music Reviews
- April 21, 2017
Don’t Let it Be (Lolipop Records). Review by Christopher Long.
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.
From November 10th to the 17th, the American Film Institute Festival celebrated its thirtieth year of connecting audiences with world-renowned directors and actors by presenting new works and classic films. Lily and Generoso Fierro take you through the many special events, conversations, and most importantly, the reviews of twenty new feature films that premiered at this year’s festival in Hollywood.
Red Light District (Ultradose). Review by Carl F Gauze.
This is the End of Control (Hollywood). Review by Laura Pontillo.
Nowhere does the line between Fantasy, Reality and Comedy blur more than in the music industry. Carl Gauze reports on the pseudonymous Mixerman’s journal of one album gone quite wrong. Or quite right, for the reader at home.
This is Somewhere (Hollywood). Review by Chris Catania.
The Town and the City (Hollywood). Review by Sean Slone.
So Cold EP (Hollywood). Review by Andrew Ellis.
We Are Not Alone (Hollywood). Review by Tim Wardyn.
It’s About Time (Hollywood). Review by Aaron Shaul.
Original Soundtrack (Hollywood). Review by Aaron Shaul.
President Bush is arguably seen as the leader of America’s Christians, and that’s fine with Shelton Hull. But Bush also needs to use his faith to unite and not divide. And Shelton has a pretty gonzo-tastic idea on how to do this.
Together We’re Heavy (Hollywood). Review by Sean Slone.
June’s Picture Show (Hollywood). Review by Andrew Ellis.
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Right-Wing flacks disguise their agenda as celebrity gossip. Ben Varkentine feels the need for a shower.
Loneliness Knows My Name (Hollywood). Review by Stein Haukland.
Dead Generation (Hollywood). Review by Stein Haukland.
Twenty years later, and heavy metal’s favorite sons are still going strong. Gregory Schaefer attends a special screening — with special guest!
Let’s see your shorts! Gregory Schaefer recounts this heady mix of brief film, ranging from the whimsical to the downright big-budget.