- Sound Salvation
- October 25, 2020
Sound Salvation is resurrected with a howlingly good Halloween playlist that will weak the dead at your All Hallow’s Eve bash.
Black is the Night (BMG Rights Management). Review by Scott Adams.
Garage Orchestra / Straight Outta Marysville (Omivore). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
Stacey Zering sits down with UK jazz performer Fiona Ross.
Live in the City of Angels (BMG). Review by Rob Levy.
Winter Park playhouse favorite Natalie Cordone appears in her eighth cabaret, out distancing rival entertainer Kevin Kelly. But she lets him sing a song and plug a show, so everything is cool.
Two geeks set out to build the perfect woman and discover adulthood instead of what they really wanted.
Uprising (Pirate’s Press ). Review by Scott Adams.
A Nubian princess captured by the Egyptian falls in love with her captor, and then things spiral into musical theater.
Dark Matter (Creative Differences). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
The Quebe Sisters. Review by James Mann.
Don’t Pass Me By: A Tribute To Sean Costello (Landslide Records). Review by Michelle Wilson.
John DiDonna’s medley of creepy stories and trilling dance returns once more with a tour though all the Central Florida hot spots from Deland to Tampa.
Let Anita Ekberg and director Giulio Berruti introduce you to the nunspolitation genre with Killer Nun.
One of the most highly regarded works to screen at this year’s Locarno Film Festival was Quý Minh Trương’s The Tree House (Nhà cây), a documentary that dramatically utilizes a science fiction lens to simultaneously examine the cultures of multiple ethnic groups in Vietnam while compelling the audience to question the contemporary importance of visual documentation.
Continuous Pleasures (Arevarc Records). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
Sleeping your way to the top is one thing, but killing your way up there works a just as well.
A writer hits a dry spell and then murders his wife, all in the name of making a hit.
Campers freak out when a murderer is on the loose and they have no cell phone reception.
They’re Coming For Me (Hi-Style / Free Dirt). Review by Bob Pomeroy.