- May 27, 2020
Renowned violinist Gregory Harrington unveils how he chose elegant covers on his new album Without You.
The latest from Creston Mapes, “Let My Daughter Go” delivers everything his dedicated disciples have come to expect – inspiring heroes and despicable villains, along with plenty of action and non-stop tension.
Children’s author, Violet Favero, releases her fifth book, “Pete Comes to America.” The real life story of a boy who immigrates from Greece to America with his family during the early 1900s will prove entertaining and educational for very young school age readers.
Fine Line (Columbia Records). Review by Christopher Long.
Riveting and real, the latest account of the legendary tragic 1977 Lynyrd Skynyrd plane crash likely will be a bitter-sweet tale for longtime fans.
The Help Machine (33 1/3 Records). Review by Christopher Long.
Like A Drum (Sirsymusic). Review by Christopher Long
Oozing the authentic spirit of rock and roll, the LA-based combo, Dirty Honey, proved to be the real deal when they hit the stage recently at Orlando’s House of Blues.
Malfunction. Review by Christopher Long.
Rise (Cleopatra Records). Review by Christopher Long.
You Don’t Know Me (Southpaw Musical Productions). Review by Christopher Long.
600 miles. 18 hours. 10 cans of Monster. 3 tanks of gas. 2 Anthrax CDs. For Christopher Long there was 1 mission – to see the RockNRoll Chorus live in concert. Hard core. It’s how we roll.
Popping off rapid-fire “gotchas” from start to finish, Creston Mapes possesses precision marksmanship â€” paralyzing readers with each page of his latest thriller, “Signs of Life.”
Captured live onstage in front of 3,000 fervent fans at NYC’s legendary Beacon Theatre, the Doobie Brothers’ latest offering is a superb production. Come for the music, but stay for – the music.
Back Again (Mac Powell Records). Review by Christopher Long.
The Whole Shebang (Bigger Better More Records). Review by Christopher Long.
Quiet Signs (Mexican Summer). Review by Christopher Long.
Who Shot John? (Vizztone Label Group). Review by Christopher Long.
Suspense-filled and brimming with beauties, Clyde Cooper is a campy, yet entertaining, noir-style “whodunit.”
All the Pain Money Can Buy (20th Anniversary Edition) (Omnivore Recordings). Review by Christopher Long.