- Music Reviews
- October 18, 2017
Armageddon: End of The Beginning (Frog Juice Production). Review by Carl F Gauze.
Action Painting (Numero Group). Review by James Mann.
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.
Worthy (Cherry Hill Records). Review by James Mann.
If I Was A River (River House Records). Review by James Mann.
Images 13 (Bloodshot). Review by James Mann.
The legendary REO Speedwagon joined forces with Cheap Trick’s Robin Zander to converge on Melbourne, FL’s King Center and deliver a true blue rock and roll spectacle of epic proportions.
The Bears for Lunch. Review by Eric J. Iannelli.
20/20–Look Out! / Ignition (Real Gone Music, Black Vinyl). Review by James Mann.
Zonoscope (Modular Recordings). Review by Jen Cray.
Carl F Gauze is overwhelmed by Rob Roth’s glossy, artsy rock and roll promotion obscurities.
Two-Way Family Favourites (Southern Domestic Recordings). Review by Sean Slone.
The Morlocks Play Chess (Popantipop). Review by Sean Slone.
The Complete Columbia Singles (Collectors’ Choice). Review by Steve Stav.
White Crosses (Sire). Review by Jen Cray.
Tragically, The Knack‘s career has come to a close with the passing of frontman/ songwriter/ guitarist Doug Fieger on Valentine’s Day 2010. Steve Stav remembers the man, resurrecting this interview conducted for Ink 19 a few days after Fieger’s 53rd birthday in 2005.
The Day The Country Died, EP/LP, From The Cradle To The Grave, Rats/Time Flies, Worlds Apart, 29:29 Split Vision (Bluurg Records). Review by Scott Adams.
Don’t mind the cheap seats, people. When legendary performers like Elton John and Billy Joel take the stage together, memorable moments happen all around you. Christopher Long caught the opening date of the 2009 Face 2 Face Tour to soak up the sweet music.
Are you tired of detective shows where the lead is a mess of addictions, neuroses, and failed relationships? If so, Joe Frietze recommends this trio of British mysteries with a different spin on the genre. Check out The Last Detective, DNA, and Midsomer Murders.