- Music Reviews
- March 30, 2020
Remember You (Edgeout Records/UME). Review by Michelle Wilson.
Ignored upon release, Marty Stuart’s The Pilgrim is now regarded as a classic of the genre. Read how it came to be in this lavish look.
Doug Kershaw took his Cajun music from the bayou to stardom, but it wasn’t an easy trip.
Sure, a ton of weird stuff took place this year in the good old U.S. of A., but have you taken a peak at Europe recently? Its full on wacko bangers and mash!
A cold case leads Detective Maria Duquesne on an investigation that dives deeply into the Cuban-American experience.
A love of gospel music gave Art Rupe his start in the music business. It lead to Specialty Records and his cast of Hall of Famers.
Legendary Rock Photographer Bill O’Leary snapped darn near every band of note in the past forty years. Float down memory lane from Zappa to Alice Cooper.
George Takei recalls his childhood in Japanese internment camps, and his rise to film stardom in an easy to read Manga-style graphic novel.
Popping off rapid-fire “gotchas” from start to finish, Creston Mapes possesses precision marksmanship â€” paralyzing readers with each page of his latest thriller, “Signs of Life.”
Sex, drugs, adultery, murder and finally, redemption – it’s all intertwined in the tale of Trent Davis, the “star” of author Christopher Long‘s latest, Superstar.
A celebration of teen sex comedies with a surprisingly nuanced look in the age of #metoo.
Doug Hoekstra’s third book resonates.
A tourist guide to some of the fun things only locals know about in the City Beautiful and surrounding countryside.
The natural and the supernatural dance under the Northern lights in Tanya Tagaq’s first novel, Split Tooth.
Harold Eggers account of his life with Townes Van Zandt is equal parts hilarious…and haunting.
A brief and relatively neutral history of the famous 1967 “Bigfoot” home movies.
Leonard Cohen and Eric Lerner shared an interest in Zen and much more in their forty-year friendship.
John Perry Barlow was an American renaissance man, and his memoir is a trip…Grateful Dead style.
A detailed look into Buster Keaton during his glory days of early cinema as told by contemporary reviews.