- Screen Reviews
- November 25, 2020
This visually stunning vampire masterpiece gets it’s due in this lavish Blu-ray set.
The newest class of Canada’s finest comedy studio is back, ready for the 2020s.
Grove House (Now Forward Music). Review by Stacey Zering.
Soul jazz ensemble The Greyboy Allstars have been around so long they have grown into their name.
On a hot summer night, Bush plays to a sold out arena in Tampa, Fl, proving that there is still an audience for a high energy rock and roll show.
A stripped-down film festival dips a toe into the Brave New World of masks, distancing and cinema.
The world of Khruangbin is made up of velvet sunsets, shimmering dunes, and cool river rocks. There’s also a guitar, some drums, and a bass. And lately, vocals.
Live at Goose Lake, August 8th, 1970 (Third Man Records). Review by Scott Adams.
A darling love story with engaging characters and one of the worst titles ever.
One families indifference and abandonment gave America its greatest failure. Mary Trump explains how.
In rural England, a cranky woman bonds with and evacuee boy and uncovers a strange connection to her past.
These geniuses of early comedy finally get the presentation they are due in this Blu-ray edition.
Part of what will be known as the Great Australian Psychedelic Expansion, Bananagun is more incense and lava lamps than strobes and smoke machines.
No need to worry about offending delicate sensibilities with this playlist. We’re not talking about profanity, so just take the title at face value.
Former Genesis guitarist, Steve Hackett shares his life story in his story in an engaging and honest memoir. Reading his story feels like hanging out with a friend who’s interested in sharing how he felt living these experiences.