Noise of Trouble (Niafunken). Review by Carl F Gauze.
A day in the life a French woman as she invents electronica and rescues France from boring rock and roll.
Music reviews covering the critical years of rock and roll from 1967 to 1973 by critic and band manager Michael Oberman.
A bright young girl is tortured by her crass parents and brutalized by and evil school mistress. And it’s kid-friendly!
Joe Bob Briggs, America’s favorite B-Movie critic, recounts the history of redneck cinema and the cultural impact of Burt Reynolds.
Punk rock takes the stage in a teen angst revolution against…whatever kids are revolting against today.
A girl’s soccer team deals with adulthood, disappointment and death.
Here’s your chance to color inside the lines while reading the story of an artist who never stayed inside the lines, G.G. Allin.
A classic Shakespearean comedy is recast and reimagined for the digital millennia.
A behind the scenes look at a major Sc-fi convention.
Kooky Spooky In Stereo (Gloopy Records). Review by Carl F. Gauze.
Static songs from a dynamic performer fill the house at this minimalist cabaret.
While mom and dad sit in jail, autistic Carl and his friend go on a road trip looking for a climatic super cell storm.
A spacey exploration of love , pain and reality as it might exist in cyberspace.
A young woman returns from the war and struggles to overcome pain and loneliness.
Four Holmes and Watson tales enacted by a constantly changing cast.
Zoom back to 1949 as a black woman attempts to find acceptance in a midwestern academic setting.
New York’s Metropolitan Museum engages a crew of top chefs to make desserts fit for Versailles.
The children of rock and rollers look for purpose in life and follow their parents’ footsteps.
In this retro-futuristic drama, New York City is recreated on a massive scale in the Nevada desert after a terrorist attack. Things are in a bad state, but will they ever get better? After 1500 pages, the answer is: Not really.
Recently on Ink 19...
During AFI Fest 2023, Lily and Generoso interviewed director Lkhagvadulam Purev-Ochir, whose impressive debut feature, City of Wind, carefully examines the juxtaposition between the identity of place and tradition against the powers of modernity in contemporary Mongolia.