- Music Reviews
- February 15, 2019
Psychedelic Country Soul (Omnivore Recordings). Review by James Mann.
For his 47th feature, The Image Book, which won the first Special Palme d’Or at Cannes, Jean-Luc Godard continues to evolve cinematic language as he searches for the meaning and truth of image and sound.
The King of Cult Movies gives us pinky violence with this Japanese classic.
More gore from the wizard of shock, Herschell Gordon Lewis.
The Story of the Most Influential Radio Station in America
The documentary film of the second Glastonbury Festival from 1971 shows the pinnacle of Brit youth revolt and innovative music from bands few remember.
Killer kids movies…is it a thing?
The vital – and very disturbing grindhouse classic has never looked better.
We visit a garden in Israel tended by adherents of the Baha’i Faith in this stunning documentary.
Robert Altman’s take on British murder mysteries and class dynamics gets the reissue treatment.
A digital remaster of a classic 1973 progressive rock concert by Yes at the top of their career.
Sheryl Crow plays the hits old and new on Live at the Capitol Theater.
One of the most notorious horror films is back for its 40th anniversary.
Tyrel is the new feature by controversial Chilean director, Sebastián Silva, who here invites you to spend a weekend with the film’s African-American protagonist while he suffers through an alcohol-fueled and epically awkward birthday celebration.
Vincent Castiglia is an painter, tattoo artist, metal guitarist and the man who captures amazing images in blood. Bloodlines takes you into his works and world.
This ’80s adaptation of H.P. Lovecraft’s short story The Unnamable became a video store staple and is now reissued on Blu-ray for current audiences.
The influential, but oft-overlooked comedy genius gets his due on The Centennial Collection.
AFI FEST 2018 is a wrap, and Generoso and Lily review and rank the sixteen new feature films they viewed at this vital film festival.
The hugely influential film has never looked better.
Torso gave us the slasher film, and is grisly good fun to boot.
Suspense-filled and brimming with beauties, Clyde Cooper is a campy, yet entertaining, noir-style “whodunit.”