- Music Reviews
- September 22, 2017
A Sentimental Education (Double Feature Records). Review by James Mann.
Christopher Long braved his way into one of Orlando’s nastiest venues to get a glimpse of one of today’s grooviest bands, Palaye Royale.
A Place Called Bad (The Numero Group). Review by James Mann.
Ash & Ice (Domino). Review by Jen Cray.
Detroit in the 1960’s was a hard city going through hard times. The music that come out of Detroit was incubated at the Grande Ballroom. Wayne Kramer (MC5), Ted Nugent and many others remember the wild times.
The Entertainers (Third Man Records). Review by Jen Cray.
Breakfast of Failures (Goner). Review by Jen Cray.
What happens when the Muppets take a whole lot of drugs and partner up with an avant garde musician? Something along the lines of Quintron and Miss Pussycat. Matthew Moyer reveled in the unearthly delights.
Brett Callwood’s comprehensive book on the criminally overlooked Stooges doesn’t, this time, focus completely on Iggy Pop.
Welcome New Machine (Dirtnap). Review by Jen Cray.
If Phoenix’s debut Orlando performance is any indication of its future, the little French band is finally beginning to see the fruits of its decade-long labor. An enthusiastic sold-out crowd that included Jen Cray greeted the band with open arms.
The Morlocks Play Chess (Popantipop). Review by Sean Slone.
Take a trip back to Seattle’s musical heydey with Michael Lavine, who brings us all manner of visual treasure with Grunge.
Jet‘s inspired blending of garage and classic rock shouldn’t work, but it does, even six years after plowing into America’s consciousness.
Danger Is EP (Take Root). Review by Jen Cray.
The Points (Mud Memory). Review by Jen Cray.
Bar Band Americanus: The Best of Charlie Pickett And… (Bloodshot Records). Review by James Mann.