- Screen Reviews
- May 24, 2017
Baltimore. Rats. A match made in Maryland.
Freedom Highway (Nonesuch). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
The White Man Made Me Do It (Alive Records). Review by James Mann.
Nina (Graveface). Review by Matthew Moyer
Electricity by Candlelight- NYC 2/13/97 (Bar/None Records). Review by James Mann.
Night (Sony Classical). Review by James Mann.
The distance between Eunice Waymon and Nina Simone is explained and explored for Jessica Whittington in this somewhat dry biography.
Chamber Music Society (Heads Up). Review by James Mann.
Kairos (Dead Oceans). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Hitting the road with Ani DiFranco as a follow-up to her national touring debut with no less a superstar than Tracy Chapman, Gaby Moreno will have to follow-up her debut album, Still the Unknown with a title more befitting her potential breakout. She’s already got some surprises up her sleeve for the second act.
From gothic siren to torch singer, Gitane Demone has been through it all. This new double-disc DVD collection chronicles the many phases and changes of her long and overlooked life and art.
David Thomas Broughton vs. 7 Hertz (Acuarela). Review by Aaron Shaul.
Fast boats, Ferraris and 3-day stubble. Yes, Crockett and Tubbs are back — but the new Miami Vice draws surprisingly few comparisons to the iconic TV series. Our man in the Keys, Steve Stav, delivers a hard-boiled report on Michael Mann’s latest crime drama.
Anything (Palm Records). Review by Tim Wardyn.
Shelton Hull eagerly devours reissues of lesser-known work by the jazz titans Coltrane, Ellington, and Mingus. What’s left to do then but riff, baby, riff!
The Kings of Hip Hop (BBE/Rapster). Review by Bill Campbell.
Artist’s Choice: Music That Matters to Her (Hear Music). Review by Bill Campbell.
Remixed 2 (Verve). Review by Ben Varkentine.
Ambiances Magnetiques And Other Blips
Tom “Tearaway” Schulte brings the Outsight faithful an assessment of the Ambiances Magnetique label, perhaps the most tightly compressed country music rundown ever, and a legion of cd reviews from the man who has everything. No seriously, it looks like he’s covered everything.
Belly of the Sun (Blue Note). Review by David Whited.