• Ted Nugent

    Ted Nugent

    Charging faster than an angry Great White Buffalo, the Motor City Madman, Ted Nugent, unleashed a rock and roll love fest of Gonzo proportions in Orlando, nearly steamrolling Christopher Long.

  • George Thorogood and the Destroyers

    George Thorogood and the Destroyers

    Move It On Over (Rounder Records). Review by Carl F Gauze.

  • X

    X

    Die-hard fans, May Terry among them, mind-moshed and recalled their early days of musical aggression at Irving Plaza, thanks to legendary punk rockers, X.

  • Grateful Dead

    Grateful Dead

    Dick’s Picks 32, 33, 34 (Grateful Dead Productions). Review by James Mann.

  • Some Girls Live in Texas ’78

    Some Girls Live in Texas ’78

    As this 1978 Dallas concert shows, when the Rolling Stones are good, they are very, very good. James Mann says turn it up!

  • Rockpile

    Rockpile

    Live at Montreux 1980 (Eagle Records). Review by James Mann.

  • The Morlocks

    The Morlocks

    The Morlocks Play Chess (Popantipop). Review by Sean Slone.

  • Let It Bleed

    Let It Bleed

    The Rolling Stones tour of America in 1969, and its disastrous climax at Altamont, forever changed rock and roll — and America. Ethan Russell was there, camera in hand. Forty years later he spills. James Mann says it’s only rock and roll… but he likes it.

  • M. Ward

    M. Ward

    M. Ward suspends time and lifts Chicago, and Chris Catania, up in the warm embrace of his timeless music.

  • Pink Floyd: The Black Strat

    Pink Floyd: The Black Strat

    The guitar is the iconic symbol of rock music’s sex, rebellion, and power. Pink Floyd: The Black Strat is a new book about one of Dave Gilmour’s primary instruments — his black Stratocaster. S D Green explores whether the book conjures any of the instrument’s magic by uncovering its underpinnings.

  • Hey! Bo Diddley

    Hey! Bo Diddley

    He declared “I’m A Man” and by damn, he was. Bo Diddley passes away at the age of 79, and James Mann takes a look at the man and the beat.

  • Johnny Thunders: Who’s Been Talking?

    Johnny Thunders: Who’s Been Talking?

    Johnny Thunders’ last concert has been preserved for posterity in this new concert DVD. Then why does it look like a Barbara Walters special? Matthew Moyer explains.

  • Nic Armstrong & the Thieves

    Nic Armstrong & the Thieves

    The Greatest White Liar (New West). Review by Sean Slone.

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    Violinist Gregory Harrington

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  • Sparks
    Sparks

    A Steady Drip, Drip, Drip (BMG). Review by Generoso Fierro.

  • Lucifer Star Machine
    Lucifer Star Machine

    Devil’s Breath (Sign Records). Review by Carl F. Gauze.

  • Let My Daughter Go
    Let My Daughter Go

    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.

  • Iron City Houserockers
    Iron City Houserockers

    Have a Good Time, But Get Out Alive (Cleveland International). Review by Bob Pomeroy.

  • Carleen Williams
    Carleen Williams

    “Home Stretch”. Review by Stacey Zering.

  • Dennis and Lois
    Dennis and Lois

    Music superfans Lois and Dennis have been attending concerts and befriending musicians since the ’70s. The couple shares their obsessive music fandom with the rest of the world in this quirky, charming documentary.

  • COVID Diary #3
    COVID Diary #3

    Forced isolation, too much coffee and a stack of records result in a batch of attention deficit record reviews.

  • Beach Slang
    Beach Slang

    The Deadbeat Bang of Heartbreak City (Bridge Nine Records). Review by Carl F. Gauze.

  • Monks Road Social
    Monks Road Social

    Humanism (Monk’s Road Records). Review by Bob Pomeroy.