- Music Reviews
- April 2, 2020
Wayback Machine (Electro-Fi records). Review by Carl F. Gauze.
Film noir and slapstick comedy work brilliantly together in this John Farrow classic.
Johnny Thunders retreats to New Orleans to break his heroin addiction, but ends up dead in a cheap hotel.
In a small rural Pennsylvania town, a dedicated crew of film lovers struggle to keep their local drive-in operating.
The great Teruo Ishii directed this hyper splatter masterpiece.
He was the creative driver of the original incarnation of The Guess Who, and the originator of Bachman-Turner Overdrive. For Canadian rock fans, he is an icon, but for American fans, he’s just “oh yeah, that guy.”
If the LAPD is hassling your punk rock show, move it out into the desert and bus the punks out to party in peace.
Turn of the century watch dial painters intentionally consume radium, leading to death and profits for the American Radium Company.
Keoma is a stellar take on the Spaghetti western.
Asbury Park, New Jersey has an almost mythic reputation as the home of the Jersey Sound. This new documentary tells of the cities glory days and the hard times that followed the 1970 riots.
General Magic invented the smart phone in 2002, but just couldn’t get it to market. That’s just how they rolled.
Pahokee produces sugar cane and poverty, but some the brighter students might make it to the big time with a college degree and a new zip code.
A young man searches for the secrets of his family and great Ramen.
This Blu-ray collection is certainly a great pick-up for fans of ’70s funky martial arts action.
Willem Dafoe stars in Abel Ferrara’s look at director and writer Pasolini.
A frustrated L.A. couple take their barking dog out to the country to find a sustainable, organic farmstead.
This suspenseful noir looks great in a new Blu-ray edition.
Foosball ruled the pre-videogame world, now its shrunk to a small cadre of aging enthusiasts.
Richmond, Virginia’s most eccentric street person gets his shot at national fame.
A lip-syncing scandal pits an American singer against an Italian male model over the legacy of 1980s ‘Italo Disco’ star Den Harrow.
Star Trek’s Nichelle Nichols not only broke the color barrier in science fiction, she turned the astronaut corps into a slice of America.