- Music Reviews
- September 20, 2021
Exit Wounds (New West Records). Review by Jeremy Glazier.
You can say that bedrock funk bassist Bootsy Collins is The One, and you would be right on so many levels.
Sometimes rock and roll seems to get stuck in a rut, but The New Madness bring fresh life to a sound that was old before they were born.
Shaker girls have visions of Heaven and get kicked out of their community.
Singer Marian Anderson crashes at Albert Einstein’s place in Princeton when she can’t stay at the hotel she just sang at.
Kôji Wakamatsu’s 1967 horror film inspired by the Richard Speck nurse murders is still shocking decades later.
Viagra Boys don’t care what you think… there’s plenty of room for a saxophone and John Prine covers in the backseat of a 21st century punk band.
Phil Bailey gets contrarian about Hammer Film’s Lust for a Vampire
A young composer joins up with a big name star to write “A Chorus Line” and then fades away.
Rogers and Hammerstein meet the Winter Park Playhouse in this medley of show tunes.
When your arrangements are razor-sharp, your moods mercurial and psychedelic, and your melodies constantly off-kilter, you’re probably a Dutch band like Certain Animals.
Weird music from the south
A playlist by Phil Bailey that takes a wrong turn into the funny and un-PC (even for the ’60s-‘70s) pastures of classic country music
If I could use synesthesia to describe Woods’ music, I would say it sounds like sparkling pastel day-go colors.
There’s no detail too small or scar too deep for Eels to pick up and examine in a wry musical light.
Brian Feldman and family invite Carl F. Gauze to an unstructured Chanukah celebration. On Zoom, the goyest of ALL internet sites.
Carl F. Gauze experiences a “Socially Distanced Christmas Carol” for the 2020s
Julius C. Lacking explains how this show managed to hook him in despite its lack of postmodern ironic content
It’s hard to to live up to a name like Young Fresh Fellows when you’ve been at it for almost 40 years, but good time rock and roll never goes out of style.
The effervescent jangle of German trio A Tale of Golden Keys is intricately engineered to make your ears ask “what was that?”
I am generally skeptical and disrespectful of band names with special capitalization, but IDLES look and sound like they mean business.