- Screen Reviews
- May 23, 2017
There’s more than black music influencing the evolution of Rock and Roll. Native American rhymes and ideas are every bit as significant, once you know to look for them.
Soul Understated was a swizzle stick of jazz, funk, pop with a dash of Radiohead in the delightful DC cocktail.
La Migra. Review by Bob Pomeroy.
Star Stuff (Company Records). Review by James Mann.
The recently reunited Underoath wrapped up their sold-out Rebirth Tour in Orlando and even a skeptical Jen Cray was convinced of their power.
Marriage (Deer Bear Wolf). Review by James Mann.
The Violet Hour (). Review by Carl F Gauze.
The ear-shattering beauty and wildly colorful spectacle of Muse overtakes Orlando, and Jen Cray.
May Terry gets swept under Alt-J’s awesome wave for a night of sheer Fitzpleasure at the Bowery Ballroom in NYC.
Thrice takes a victory lap before a planned hiatus, to say “goodbye” to 14 years worth of fans on their Farewell Tour. Jen Cray enjoys their bittersweet (final?) Orlando date.
The first ever Orlando Calling Festival set up camp on a picture-perfect Central Florida fall day. Jen Cray parked it on the lawn amid tens of thousands of music fans and absorbed.
Glowing Mouth (Kill Rock Stars). Review by Eli Didier.
Four (The Major Label). Review by Sean Slone.
I Think I Can See the Ocean (Stunning Models On Display). Review by Jeff Schweers.
Amanda Palmer Performs the Popular Hits of Radiohead on Her Magical Ukulele (Amanda Palmer). Review by Tim Wardyn.
Sincerely, Severely (Orange Records). Review by Jeff Schweers.
Brand New and Thrice play the first of a pair of sold-out Orlando dates.
Precocious Dresden Dolls singer Amanda Palmer entertained faithful fans in St. Petersburg with a solo show that was as bewitching as it was uneven, not that Bob Pomeroy, or anyone else attending, seemed to mind.