- Music Reviews
- January 25, 2021
Live at Ronnie Scott’s with Eddie Gomez and Jack DeJohnette (Resonance Records). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
The Second Album (Wicked Cool Records). Review by Christopher Long.
Evergreen (Lemp Electric). Review by James Mann.
The Story of the Most Influential Radio Station in America
Waterline (Lucky Hound Music). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
Punk heroes unite to give a rowdy look at the classic L.A.M.F. album 40 years down the road.
Unwilling Participant. Review by Bob Pomeroy.
S/T (Omnivore Recordings). Review by James Mann.
HWY 62 (Omnivore Recordings). Review by James Mann.
Ms. Etheridge is all-out solo in Mount Pocono, Pennsylvania. May Terry forgoes the Mount Airy Casino slots and blackjack tables to rock out at the great summerstage performance.
Johnny Ramone was the leader of greatest punk rock band America ever had. His story is like their music- short, aggressive and unflinching. James Mann gives it a Gabba Gabba Hey!
A riveting and rare glimpse of rock’s original glam-punk junkies, onstage and behind the scenes during their short-lived glory days.
The Sounds strut back through Orlando and Jen Cray is part of the small but devoted crowd that welcomes them.
Something to Die for (SideOneDummy Records). Review by Jen Cray.
Angelic Swells (Slumberland). Review by Jen Cray.
Cosmetic Liquor Love Songs EP. Review by Al Pergande.
The Sounds bring an ear-pleasing mix of alt-pop gems and a hefty dose of star power to Orlando’s House of Blues.
Television can be good for you. Especially when it’s Glenn O’Brien’s NYC art-damaged public access freakshow. This is TV Party. Pay attention.
Take note, internet-broadcasting upstarts, the DVD reissues of Glenn O’Brien’s pioneering 1980s shambles of a talk show uncover a whole new level of transcendent slack. On this episode: Jeffrey Lee Pierce!
Even if you’re not a child of the ’70s, sweep the comic books off your coffee table — Matthew Moyer thinks you should make room for New York Dolls: The Photographs of Bob Gruen.
We Started Nothing (Columbia Records). Review by Andrew Coulon.