- Music Reviews
- June 19, 2018
Pink Flag, Chairs Missing, 154 (Pink Flag). Review by Scott Adams.
Joe Bonamassa mesmerizes outdoor concertgoers in St. Augustine, Michelle Wilson included.
What is noise? Steven Garnett delves deeply with two titans of sound.
New Found Glory kicked off their Sick Tour to a capacity crowd at Orlando’s House of Blues, and Jen Cray can confirm that it was, indeed, a SICK show.
George Clinton is throwing a year-long retirement party. Parliament Funkadelic may go on without him, but the party lasts until 2019.
Welcome to Rockville brings ROCK into the sweltering swamp of Florida for 3 days of bombastic thrills. Alberto Rivera reports from Jacksonville.
Somehow, Ben Vaughn manages to make time for an interview with Ian Koss in the midst of his many moods and projects.
Michelle Wilson braved the elements for a set with the ’70s legends.
Our Last Night topped the bill, but it was Don Broco who stole the show right out from under them, at least according to Vanna Porter.
Emo darlings Dashboard Confessional, with some help from openers Beach Slang, lift up a near-capacity crowd in Orlando with heartfelt musings and aching melodies. Jen Cray opened her heart to it all.
Lana Del Ray gave the capacity crowd in DC all they came for and more on a frigid night. Rick Harris was there to witness.
The infamous “Japanese Dracula” films from the early 1970s have come out of the shadows thanks to a new box set from Arrow Video.
Once Jerry Garcia died in 1995, The Grateful Dead went to hell. Read how.
Phil Bailey ain’t impressed with Solo: A Star Wars Story.
Joe D’Amato’s directorial debut makes its long awaited home video release.
Post-war Hollywood was WAY gayer than you might think.
Burlesque revives as an art form and is funnier than ever.
An intimate portrait of Steven Tyler as he embarks on a country-flavoured solo career.
Ron is autistic but builds amazing structures without nails or cement on Mole Man.
A young woman in rural Minnesota enters adulthood by shooting her first buck.
Japanese sci-fi at its weirdest.
One of the most watched and most critically acclaimed shows on television goes under the microscope in three new books. Ben Varkentine takes an in-depth look.
Dawn of the Butterfly (My Pal God). Review by Anton Warner.
A Night in With Boy George: A Chillout Mix (Moonshine). Review by Kiran Aditham.
Dream Chaser (Alternative Distribution Alliance). Review by Carl F Gauze.
Infinite (Nuclear Blast). Review by Nathan T. Birk
Forgetting and Remembering (Innova). Review by Nirav Soni
Shore (Acme Brothers Records). Review by Carl F Gauze.
Babylon’s Burning (Westworld Records). Review by Al Pergande.
Live From Central Park (A&M). Review by Troy Mayhew
Tullycraft have spread their endearing, rough-cut pop songs far and wide over…
Enemy Mine (Jagjaguwar). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Liars (Benevolent). Review by Jen Cray.
Helmeticum (Century Media). Review by Jeremy Wernow
As Carl F Gauze reports, every Mohawk and black t-shirted punk in Central Florida dropped in to pogo at the feet of Screeching Weasel and The Queers at the Hard Rock in Orlando.
Praying Mantis (Noble Rot). Review by Carl F Gauze.
The newly-translated version of W.G. Sebald’s prose poem After Nature helps Terry Eagan understand the roots of the novelist’s themes.
The Boxmasters (Sawmill Records/ Vanguard Records). Review by Tim Wardyn.
Rock and roll trailblazer, Lita Ford, reveals her life story – warts and all, in a salacious debut memoir.
Of Sculptured Ivy and Stone Flowers (Martyr). Review by Nathan T. Birk