- Screen Reviews
- June 4, 2020
A video streaming service replicates the ’90s with a revival and expansion of the cult TV show Night Flight.
The Plaza Theatre in Orlando showcases the talents of a newcomer and the Preservation Hall Jazz Band, and eventually lures Carl F Gauze out to the streets.
Cage the Elephant proves to Jen Cray that while you may try to contain the animal, there’s nothing like a room full of screaming fans to set that beast free!
Coheed & Cambria turns an Orlando audience into a bunch of security guard biting, circle pit loving maniacs, as Paul Lucas reports.
OK Go and opening acts The Booze and Earl Greyhound rock Firestone Live in Orlando.
Founding frontman Brent Scallions returns to the road with a re-vamped “Re-Fueled” line-up.
30 Seconds to Mars gives Orlando fans what they want… even if it is a little too much ego with a little too little substance to back it up.
It’s home run #3 for Jack White as The Dead Weather redefines normal expectations for a live show. Jen Cray witnessed a recent Orlando date and is still buzzing from the high of an unforgettable performance.
Shortly before the Poison frontman suffered serious medical issues, Cindy Barrymore got to see the man in action in Chicago.
Florida’s annual Wanee Festival is a 3 day Southern-style jamfest featuring over thirty bands. The 2010 edition found The Allmann Brothers and Widespread Panic topping a bill of over 30 bands.
They Might Be Giants brings a kid-friendly show to the hard Rock Live in Orlando.
Celtic punk veterans Dropkick Murphys rip though Orlando leaving beer-sodden green mohawks in their wake.
Off With Their Heads slays an early afternoon crowd in Orlando.
Jen Cray enjoys a time trip back to 1994 with everyone’s favorite college radio folk duo, Indigo Girls.
Tegan and Sara throw the seating chart out the window, liberating a sold-out crowd at the Tampa Theatre right out of their chairs.
Flogging Molly didn’t give up much for Lent, instead bringing one hell of a happy show to Orlando’s House of Blues.
The English Beat, a division of the Two Tone Army, invades Firestone Live in Orlando, but it’s opening band Fishbone that emerges victorious.
Garrison Keillor’s “A Prairie Home Companion” is cinecast in HD to theaters across North America, and Carl F Gauze witnesses radio on the big screen.