- Music Reviews
- September 20, 2019
Bananas (Wave Folder Records). Review by Carl F. Gauze.
Julius C Lacking has an evening of reflection at Red Rocks with some ’80s memories.
600 miles. 18 hours. 10 cans of Monster. 3 tanks of gas. 2 Anthrax CDs. For Christopher Long there was 1 mission – to see the RockNRoll Chorus live in concert. Hard core. It’s how we roll.
NEW ORDER brings “4 to the Fillmore” in first ever US residency!
The Warped Tour may be over, but a new festival is already vying to be its replacement. The inaugural Sad Summer Festival hit Orlando on a hot summer day and Vanna Porter was there to see how it stacks up.
The Record Company rolled into Athens, Georgia on a peachy Monday evening and took the Georgia Theatre on a blues roller coaster. Michelle Wilson went along for the rollicking ride and loved every minute.
The legacy of Southern Rock lives on through The Allman Betts Band. Jeremy Glazier catches a show in Iowa.
The cross-dressing comic returned to Memphis with history, philosophy, and plenty of laughs.
Moloko Plus is a monthly experimental music event in Orlando, Florida.
Alternative 90s rockers Blue October rolled into Central Florida for a two-night run at House of Blues, and Michelle Wilson was blown away.
Don Felder took music fans down Eagles’ memory lane at Disney Epcot’s® Garden Rocks Concert Series, and Michelle Wilson loved every nostalgic moment of it.
This re-purposing of Japanese Anime doesn’t quite work.
Long-awaited documentary on groundbreaking punk/emo band Jawbreaker.
Ladyworld is a fem Lord of the Flies that leaves you pondering.
A dramatization of the 1953 Soviet Union’s “Doctors’ Plot.”
A young Brooke Shields stars in the late-night bit of gore.
A 1929 Parisian hit stage play becomes an arty yet poignant film in the Golden Age of French Cinema.
George Takei recalls his childhood in Japanese internment camps, and his rise to film stardom in an easy to read Manga-style graphic novel.
Popping off rapid-fire “gotchas” from start to finish, Creston Mapes possesses precision marksmanship â€” paralyzing readers with each page of his latest thriller, “Signs of Life.”
A culmination of a decade of production and featuring the brilliant performances of four actresses realized in six episodes with a running time of 14 hours, director Mariano Llinás’ La Flor is a bold cinematic exploration of fiction filmmaking.
Captured live onstage in front of 3,000 fervent fans at NYC’s legendary Beacon Theatre, the Doobie Brothers’ latest offering is a superb production. Come for the music, but stay for – the music.
Day of the Dog (Bar None Records). Review by James Mann.
Riverland (Red Beet Records). Review by Jeremy Glazier.
How I Rose From the Dead in My Spare Time (And So Can You) (Onefoot). Review by David Lee Beowülf
Joe Frietze returns to Middle-Earth for a look at director Peter Jackson’s latest Tolkien adaption, The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers.
Not Exotic (Yep Roc). Review by Daniel Mitchell.
Meteor Circuit (Intransitive). Review by Aldo McFurtive.
Far From Within (I Eat My Own Vomit). Review by David Lee Beowülf
We Shall All Be Healed (4AD Records). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Radio One Sessions (Koch). Review by Daniel Mitchell.
Silur (Mute). Review by Nirav Soni
Event Review by Ed Furniture
We’ll Have a Time (Magic Marker). Review by Marcel Feldmar.
Music For Hangovers (Cheap Trick Unlimited, LLC). Review by James Mann
Sunset Kids (Wicked Cool/The Orchard/Velvet Elk). Review by Andrew Ellis.
The Trans-Siberian Orchestra made a stop in Phoenix for their Christmas Eve & Other Stories Winter Tour 2003, and Mary Ellen Gustafson was there for the sensory overload.
Fresh Fruit for the Liberation (World Domination). Review by Gail Worley
If ever any single album could bring down an empire, this would be it. VNV Na…
The Fiber That Keeps Me Regular (Victory). Review by Brian Shelley