- Archikulture Digest
- October 15, 2021
A classic horror tale ends up some place weird.
Pop gems, nostalgia, stars, retro-dance, electric disco, New Wave, alternative, and Broadway. Yes, Virginia, this is Ben Varkentine‘s list of great albums for 2004.
Retro New Wave band The Killers have gone from obscurity to stardom in less than a year. Jen Cray caught their current tour, with Now It’s Overhead and The Zutons in Orlando.
Blue (). Review by Ben Varkentine.
For Never and Ever (Atlantic). Review by Andrew Ellis.
Kill The DJ (Hypnotic). Review by Ben Varkentine.
The Happiest Days of Our Lives (Double Agent). Review by Ben Varkentine.
Avenpitch (Omega Point). Review by Ben Varkentine.
Indian Summer (Satellite). Review by Gail Worley.
Gail Worley makes her Type O Negative trifecta by speaking with Peter Steele. The new record is discussed, as well as Peter’s trailblazing work in the pages of Playgirl, and his no-longer secret fetish for ’80s new wave and show tunes.
Revisited (Pnuma). Review by Gail Worley.
Change and evolution — Gail Worley discusses the growth of LA’s Portable with drummer Brian Levy.
Giving Up the Ghost (Triple X). Review by Nathan T. Birk.
The Headless Horseman is a Preacher (Smokeylung). Review by Marcel Feldmar.
Cowboys And Indians (Cruel). Review by Julio Diaz.
Various Artists (UTV). Review by Julio Diaz.
In usual Duran Duran style, nothing is as it seems. This album is practically…
If you’re over the age of 25, you probably grew up with the music of Duran Duran. Remember the hysteria, the screaming girls, the videos? Gail Worley sure does, and asked keyboardist Nick Rhodes about all of it in this extensive, in-depth interview.