The Red Planet (Madfish Music). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
Cloudborn (Edgewater Records). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
Carnival Barkers (Cleave Recordings). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
This two and a half hour documentary explores everything you might want to know about former Genesis guitarist Steve Hackett and the history of Progressive Rock.
Henni tells the tale of a young girl’s enlightenment against the forces that would keep her silent.
A recent Gayngs concert in Chicago swept Chris Catania up in its euphoric blurring of musical lines.
Eric Clapton plays his hits at the 1986 Montreux Jazz Festival, and the glare of perfection is too much for Carl F Gauze’s eyes.
Metal drummer Dailor in Phil Collins fanboy shocker!?!? Stick around for what other revelations Gail Worley coaxes out of Mastodon’s rhythmic anchor in the Ink 19 interview.
Sound of the Apocalypse (B&B Records). Review by Crystal Lee.
The Very Best of Supertramp (A&M / Universal). Review by Hal Horowitz.
Fed to Your Head (Rubric). Review by Daniel Mitchell.
Six Degrees Of Inner Turbulence (Elektra). Review by Gail Worley.
Hit singles can be a double-edged sword, especially when the single in question represents a departure for the band. Case in point, The Verve Pipe, who had trouble finding radio airplay after graduating from their ubiquitous hit single, “The Freshman.” Singer Brian Van Der Ark relates the hard lessons of the music biz to Gail Worley.
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Behind the scenes with The Who were hard work, hard touring, and internal struggles, all detailed by Edoardo Genzolini in Teenage Wasteland: The Who at Winterland, 1968 and 1976.