- Archikulture Digest
- November 29, 2020
A bright young girl is tortured by her crass parents and brutalized by and evil school mistress. And it’s kid-friendly!
Bobby Bare sings Shel Silverstein (Bear Family Productions). Review by James Mann.
Geiger Counter (One Little Indian). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
A Brand-New Shade of Blue (Omnivore). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
New York’s Metropolitan Museum engages a crew of top chefs to make desserts fit for Versailles.
Hissing steam and spitting fire, the Old 97s chew up the rails and cross-ties by playing country music with a punk attitude.
Cum on Feel the Hitz (BMG). Review by Scott Adams.
The children of rock and rollers look for purpose in life and follow their parents’ footsteps.
Eddie Van Halen was a gifted golden guitar god. His talent – immeasurable. His catalog of music – impeccable. And his legacy will live forever.
In this retro-futuristic drama, New York City is recreated in the Nevada desert on a massive scale after a terrorist attack. Things are in a bad state, but will they ever get better? After 1500 pages, the answer is: Not really.
BT/She/Her. Review by Bob Pomeroy.
Infusion. (Jazzhaus Records) Review by Stacey Zering.
An immersive show takes you through the dark alleys of Orlando’s night life.
Taking their name from Australian slang for something not good, The Chats are here to strike fear in the hearts of parents and guidance counselors across the globe.
Last Will & Testament (Bonnie Whitmore). Review by Christopher Long.
There’s Nothing Like A Lox: The Lost Song Parodies of Allan Sherman (Liberty Hall). Review by Carl F. Gauze.