- Music Reviews
- September 25, 2020
Blue Hearts (Merge). Review by Scott Adams.
As you may suspect, Peter Bjorn and John hail from Sweden, and as you may expect, they do Anglophonic indie pop better than the Anglophones.
Vincent’s Playlist (BYM Records). Review by Scott Adams.
It’s a perfect time to bring Sound Salvation to a wider audience via the Internet, albeit in a different form.
A standard love triangle quickly goes surreal with the addition of a giant shoe.
Renowned violinist Gregory Harrington unveils how he chose elegant covers on his new album Without You.
A Steady Drip, Drip, Drip (BMG). Review by Generoso Fierro.
Devil’s Breath (Sign Records). Review by Carl F. Gauze.
The Woolly Bushmen may look young, but they sound like a rusted IROC Camaro with a busted manifold roaring out of the 7-11 parking lot.
The latest from Creston Mapes, “Let My Daughter Go” delivers everything his dedicated disciples have come to expect – inspiring heroes and despicable villains, along with plenty of action and non-stop tension.
Have a Good Time, But Get Out Alive (Cleveland International). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
“Home Stretch”. Review by Stacey Zering.
Music superfans Lois and Dennis have been attending concerts and befriending musicians since the ’70s. The couple shares their obsessive music fandom with the rest of the world in this quirky, charming documentary.
Forced isolation, too much coffee and a stack of records result in a batch of attention deficit record reviews.
The Deadbeat Bang of Heartbreak City (Bridge Nine Records). Review by Carl F. Gauze.
Ocean Avenue. Review by Stacey Zering.
Two movies for the price of one? You betcha!
Generoso reviews Pedro Costa’s affecting docufiction feature, Vitalina Varela, which won the Best Actress and Golden Leopard awards at the 2019 Locarno International Film Festival.
Askvader (The Sign Records). Review by Carl F. Gauze.
Joe’s NYC Bar returns via the internet with all its charms and flaws.