• Blind Idiot God

    Blind Idiot God

    Undertow (Indivisible Music). Review by Bob Pomeroy.

  • Keith Morris

    Keith Morris

    Ink 19 slings a few questions to the punk rock pioneer Keith Morris on Trump, Calexit and looking back.

  • Danzig

    Danzig

    Skeletons. Review by Joe Frietze.

  • In The House of Flies

    In The House of Flies

    A couple is kidnapped and held in a small cell until either they or their captor breaks.

  • Hickoids

    Hickoids

    Hairy Chafin’ Ape Suit (Sauxtex Media). Review by James Mann.

  • Aesop Rock

    Aesop Rock

    Aesop Rock gives Jacksonville some quality hip hop — the kind so good that even shoegazer Jessica Whittington can’t appreciate.

  • Riverboat Gamblers

    Riverboat Gamblers

    Riverboat Gamblers can always be counted on to give fans a live music aurogasm, and Jen Cray can always be counted on to cheer them on whenever they play her hometown.

  • Red Hot Chili Peppers

    Red Hot Chili Peppers

    Rock ‘n’ Roll Hall of Fame inductees Red Hot Chili Peppers still deliver, years after they’ve retired the tube socks and put on their pants. Jen Cray was happy to be part of even just a bit of their Orlando performance.

  • The Queers

    The Queers

    Back to the Basement (Asian Man Records). Review by Carl F Gauze.

  • American Hardcore

    American Hardcore

    The net result of plowing through a weighty tome like this is a sense of awe at how a bunch of kids created their own culture whole cloth, like the music industry on a Utopian, communal, microcosmic level.

  • Suicidal Tendencies

    Suicidal Tendencies

    No Mercy Fool/The Suicidal Family (Suicidal). Review by Matthew Moyer.

  • The Dream Syndicate

    The Dream Syndicate

    Medicine Show (Water ). Review by James Mann.

  • Animals and Objects In and Out of Water

    Animals and Objects In and Out of Water

    Carl F Gauze recommends this collection of posters from the hottest graphic artist of the year, Jay Ryan.

  • Strike Anywhere

    Strike Anywhere

    Strike Anywhere turns a room full of strangers into a family with their well-measured mix of melodic punk and angry politics.

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