Ice, Death, Planets, Lungs, Mushrooms and Lava (KGLW). Review by Tony Bowman.
Love, Death, and Photosynthesis is Bela Koe-Krompecher’s memoir of addiction, friendship, mental illness, and the music scene of early ’90s Ohio.
A man on his deathbed is surrounded by bickering family members, many of which you would strangle him given the chance. In other words: a brilliant comedy!
A meditation on death, English literature and cancer.
ENTERTAINMENT, DEATH. Review by Julius C. Lacking.
Performance Art for the quarantined.
A woman discovers the truth about here dead sister through the magic of D&D.
A woman’s death forces a family to deal with its own misplaced priorities. That make this a comedy.
The odd death of a circus animal reveals the seedy underside of rural life in 1916 Tennessee.
A Greek tragedy based on the Pan Am flight 103 bombing.
Mad Surgeons, pools of red vomit, and enough guitar feedback to make your ears bleed. Exhumed gives Matthew Moyer a reason to walk in to a Cannibal Corpse show.
Roger Pike’s TV documentary investigates the deaths of famous celebrities, including Nicole Brown Simpson, Janis Joplin, Keith Moon, and Gianni Versace, among others. Carl F Gauze can’t stop staring.
Eve (Supernatural Cat). Review by Carl F Gauze.
Dawn of Inhumanity (Peaceville). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Dark Castle brings a brand of metal mayhem that features some new layers of unique melodicism to SXSW. Guitarist Stevie Floyd runs it down for Ink 19 before the band departs on an upcoming European tour with Kylesa.
Black Reign (Pulverized Records). Review by Carl F Gauze.
Wouldn’t you like to view a gallery of coroner’s photos, featuring the artistically dispatched Amanda Palmer? Matthew Moyer knows you do.
Satanic Blasphemies (Regain Records). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Spirited Migration (At A Loss Recordings). Review by Matthew Moyer.
War Metal Battle Master (Southern Lord). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Recently on Ink 19...
Back in 2018, Lily and Generoso selected Adirley Queirós’s Once There Was Brasilia as a top ten film. That feature’s cinematographer, Joana Pimenta, has now co-directed with Queirós one of the most expansive political films we’ve seen this year, Dry Ground Burning. Lily and Generoso interviewed Pimenta at AFI Fest earlier this month.