Country/rock mashup series ATLive brings Roi J. Tamkin to Atlanta’s Mercedez Benz Stadium for a night of standing ovations starring The Piano Man, Billy Joel.
A New Yorker working in Reconstruction-era Atlanta is falsely railroaded by the Southern justice system.
Soul’s Core Revisited (Soul Bird). Review by Andrew Ellis.
Slings & Arrows (SBS Records). Review by James Mann.
Tally Ho! (Wicked Cool). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
The Kills lay waste to Atlanta and Nashville, and superfan Jen Cray was there!
Nosebleed Weekend (Suicide Squeeze). Review by Jen Cray.
James Mann spent a sublime night with John Prine and Jason Isbell.
Called “The Greatest World Series of All Time”, the ‘91 Fall Classic saw two “worst to first” teams battle it out. James Mann lived it, and Wendel brings it all back.
The Great Escape EP (Secret People). Review by Carl F Gauze.
Singer/Producer Jamie Lidell plays at the EARL in Atlanta along with Twin Shadow.
Scramble (Suicide Squeeze). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Tom Waits brought his Glitter and Doom tour to Atlanta, and James Mann lived to tell the tale. The boy is changed!
Carl F Gauze takes an armchair tour through old Atlanta, courtesy of Zeus Henderson’s super-8 camera.
Living In The Future (Dirtnap Records). Review by Carl F Gauze.
Irma Thomas and Raúl Midón join the Neville Brothers at National Black Arts Festival show at Woodruff Arts Center highlighting the Generation to Generation theme of this year’s festival. David Whited gives us some perspective on the band’s ever-changing lineup
Hayes Carll shushed the loudmouths at Smith’s Olde Bar, much to David Whited’s satisfaction.
London’s Bloc Party capture the essence of a rainy summer day at Atlanta’s Music Midtown Festival, winning over a skeptical Jen Cray in the process.
LouisXIV may be ripping off T. Rex and David Bowie, and they may only know how to write songs about one topic (sex!), yet they’re music is irressistibly catchy. Jen Cray is hooked.
Playing their first North American show in support of their latest release, The White Stripes draw a crowd in the tens of thousands for their closing performance on the first night of Atlanta’s annual Music Midtown Festival, and Jen Cray gets to scratch out the top name on her list.
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1999 WRITE THE FUTURE’s highly anticipated debut album hella (˃̣̣̥╭╮˂̣̣̥) ✧ ♡ ‧º·˚: promises a nostalgic journey through ’90s SoCal culture with 24 tracks and A-list collaborations, set to drop on February 9 via 88rising and RCA Records.