- Music Reviews
- December 7, 2021
In The Blossom Of Their Shade (New West Records). Review by Jeremy Glazier.
The brilliance of Phil Ochs shines in this collection of his writings.
A bright young girl is tortured by her crass parents and brutalized by and evil school mistress. And it’s kid-friendly!
There are many two-genre combos that will fit on Blitzen Trapper like a tailored suit, but my current favorite is “country psychedelia”.
Musick To Play In The Dark (Dais Records). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Another World (Pravda Records). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
Group Sex (Trust Records). Review by Scott Adams.
This visually stunning vampire masterpiece gets its due in this lavish Blu-ray set.
A Swingin’ Sesame Street Celebration (Blue Engine ). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
Classic Diamonds (Capitol Records). Review by Christopher Long.
Sneaks uses electronic layers and a disaffected delivery to create something that lives in the past and in the future and only circumstantially in the present.
Satsuma (Fang Records). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
2-4-6-8 Motorway (Don Giovanni Records). Review by Scott Adams.
A classic from the 1980s gets a welcome reissue on Blu-ray.
America’s favorite B-Movie critic reviews the history of Red neck cinema and the cultural impact of Burt Reynolds.
Punk rock takes the stage in a teen angst revolution against…whatever kids are revolting against today.
With Piedra Sola, director Alejandro Telémaco Tarraf has presented us with one of the most compelling debut features we’ve seen in years. At AFI Fest 2020, Generoso spoke with Alejandro about the Andean Cosmovision and the blending of fiction and documentary in his film.
A girl’s soccer team deals with adulthood, disappointment and death.
Weekend In London (Provogue Records). Review by Christopher Long.
Raw, stinging, and pungent like a freshly-cut onion, The Bobby Lees quickly peel away their layers to share their tender, pearl-white hearts.