- Music Reviews
- September 24, 2021
Gestureland (GMG/King Baby). Review by Jeremy Glazier.
As individuals, Jay Som and Palehound each have their musical quirks and unique style. Together as Bachelor they plot a strange new course through the realm of dream pop.
In Another World (BMG). Review by Christopher Long.
New Haven CT. Makes a pretty sound argument it’s pizza is better than New York or Chicago. And Detroit? Please. Have some respect.
Origins, Vol. 2 (Entertainment One (eOne)). Review by Christopher Long.
Fake Names (Epitaph). Review by Scott Adams.
Endure (Pravda). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
AM/FM. Review by Stacey Zering.
Pre-Teenage Symphony (Omnivore Recordings ). Review by James Mann.
While his polyester-clad contemporaries were cheering Thatcher and Reagan, Sir George Martin was producing Ultravox. Steve Stav remembers the legendary producer.
Geezër brought their old-school show all the way from their Miami rest home, and Julius C. Lacking thinks they were quite spry.
Red Light District (Ultradose). Review by Carl F Gauze.
The legendary REO Speedwagon joined forces with Cheap Trick’s Robin Zander to converge on Melbourne, FL’s King Center and deliver a true blue rock and roll spectacle of epic proportions.
Betrayal of Hearts (Sovereign States). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Sugar Daddy Live (Ipecac Recordings). Review by James Mann.
Country, hardcore, and power punk make for an eclectic crowd and evening — still, Carl F Gauze enjoys the unique twist of Nashville Pussy.
Rock & Roll Submarine (UO Records). Review by Sean Slone.
Lucky for us and Cherry Red Books, Dave Thompson is a HUGE Sparks fan. Matthew Moyer calls Sparks: No. 1 Songs in Heaven his strongest piece of writing yet.
After 30 years in the music industry, producer, songwriter and musician Larry Dvoskin has released a set of his own music. Gail Worley finds out why it took so long.
Live on the Sunset Strip (Stax). Review by Scott Adams.
Is and Always Was (High Wire Music). Review by James Mann.