- Screen Reviews
- May 25, 2018
Burlesque revives as an art form and is funnier than ever.
While his polyester-clad contemporaries were cheering Thatcher and Reagan, Sir George Martin was producing Ultravox. Steve Stav remembers the legendary producer.
Matthew Moyer basks in the ramshackle glory of Sacred Harp singing, the oldest, and perhaps most punk, American religious music. This new documentary explains it all.
Three hundred pages of sadomasochistic poetry. Carl F Gauze asks if he may have another.
Shelton Hull takes a last look at the legacy of President Gerald Ford and finds much to praise. Sadly, there is nary a pratfall in sight.
Is Dick Cheney out of his freaking mind? Are we out of our freaking minds to stand by and watch Iraq Part II unfold? Bing Futch knows the answers.
Excerpts of Adams’ writings about government and its contract with the populace tickle Carl F Gauze’s fancy this time around.
A delirious, dark and dizzy piece from Bing Futch reflecting on the realities of four more Bush years.
after (Lucky Kitchen). Review by Aaron Shaul.
Mind if We Make Love to You (Smile). Review by Sean Slone.
Terry Eagan has some rather macabre ideas on how technology could break down the American facade.
Terry Eagan takes a hard look at U.S. foreign policy with an in-depth review of two new books: Samantha Power’s A Problem from Hell: America and the Age of Genocide and Robert D. Kaplan’s Warrior Politics: Why Leadership Demands a Pagan Ethos.
With Uncivil Wars, David Horowitz takes a hard look at the controversial issue of reparations for slavery — and why talking about it can be a challenge to free speech. James Mann offers his thoughts.
Older, wiser, and may more pissed off about the dismal prospects of the
upcoming Presidential race, Wednesday Again comes out swinging.
Sniff, our boy Nathaniel Bishop is all grown up now…