- The Lacking Organization
- July 10, 2020
Double Date With Death are loud and Canadian, and they don’t care if you don’t understand their French howling. They have a double date to get to.
Worthy (Cherry Hill Records). Review by James Mann.
Many Colored Kite (Ryko Records). Review by Sean Slone.
Author, critic, and self-confessed “drooling fanatic” Steve Almond‘s latest rock and roll offering has a little something for fans and “fanatics” everywhere. Christopher Long shares the adoration.
Rain on the City (Bar None). Review by Sean Slone.
The Way of the World (Anti). Review by James Mann.
Hitting the road with Ani DiFranco as a follow-up to her national touring debut with no less a superstar than Tracy Chapman, Gaby Moreno will have to follow-up her debut album, Still the Unknown with a title more befitting her potential breakout. She’s already got some surprises up her sleeve for the second act.
Knuckle Down (Righteous Babe). Review by Jen Cray.
Mary Had A Little Amp (Epic). Review by Ben Varkentine.
Tiny Voices (Anti). Review by Sean Slone.
Steve Stav finds himself tongue-tied when he engages his favorite chanteuse-next-door in a revealing Q&A.
Every year, Sean Slone makes a mix CD that sums up the year in music. Here’s a look at the 19 tracks that make up this year’s mix.
Matt Cibula presents his choices for the 19 best sets of lyrics of 2001. Let the arguments begin.
As Gail Worley herself might say, "It’s all about hangin’ out with rock stars." Gail hung out with plenty of rock stars this year, and here presents the 19 most memorable things they said to her.
Singer/songwriter Joe Henry tells Gail Worley that he considers himself a very lucky man, and after hearing about his work with Ornette Coleman, sipping martinis with Bob Dylan, and having his sister-in-law record one of his songs (maybe you’ve heard of her — she’s called Madonna), it’s hard to argue.
The Ultimate Collection (Hip-O/Universal). Review by Sean Slone.
Fuse (Mammoth). Review by Tony Coulson