- Archikulture Digest
- September 25, 2021
A meditation on death, English literature and cancer.
In order to locate the psychedelic rainbow treasure trove that is Joey Joesph, you will have to navigate and defeat countless auto-corrects.
Go ahead and call your band Great Grandpa. You better have something pretty weird up your sleeve.
Afro Funk Explosion! (Manifesto). Review by Scott Adams.
Chris Catania gets cozy in a fishy alley with Tim Fite, who isn’t Gallagher and doesn’t wear stretch pants.
Brian Colman’s book gives the inside scoop on 36 classic hip-hop albums, all from the mouths of the artists who created them. Lori Bartlett thinks it’s about time.
For the third straight year indie-rock tastemaker Pitchfork Media summoned the masses, including Chris Catania, and delivered a balanced mix of promising upstarts and legends for the Pitchfork Music Festival.
Volume 8 (Epitaph). Review by Troy Jewell.
punk,hardcore,emo,hip hop,Various,Punk-O-Rama 8,Epitaph Records,Troy Jewell
Quality (MCA). Review by Matt Cibula.
Boston B-Boy Mr. Lif gives the lowdown on 9/11, the five greatest hip-hop albums, and the state of the world with Bill Campbell.
Mind Elevation (Warp). Review by Rob Walsh.
Steven Drozd, drummer from The Flaming Lips, opens up to Matt Cibula about that damn "Spiderbite Song" (hint: it wasn’t really a spiderbite after all), the success of Yoshimi, and why the real-live Yoshimi might have a reason to be pissed-off about the new record.
Blazing Arrow (Quannum Projects / MCA). Review by Bill Campbell.
All of the Above (Coup d’Etat). Review by Christopher R. Weingarten.
Wanna Buy a Monkey? — A Mixtape Session (Sequence). Review by Julio Diaz.
Got Lyrics? (Weightless). Review by Bill Campbell.
Embrace The Chaos (Almo Sounds/Interscope). Review by Julio Diaz.
Life Is Good (J). Review by Vanessa Bormann.
Stay Human (Six Degrees). Review by Julio Diaz.
Coming off the Spit Kickers tour with De La Soul and Biz Markie to his new album, Like Water for Chocolate, going gold, it’s clear that Common’s message and his hip hop grooves are finally making it to a wider audience. So what is his message? That’s what Nirav Soni found out, as they discussed politics, inspirations, and spirituality.