- Music Reviews
- August 7, 2020
Live at Goose Lake, August 8th, 1970 (Third Man Records). Review by Scott Adams.
Legendary Rock Photographer Bill O’Leary snapped darn near every band of note in the past forty years. Float down memory lane from Zappa to Alice Cooper.
John 5 and the Creatures give a class in Guitar God 101 at the Social.
Pop Art Live (Omnivore Recordings). Review by Christopher Long.
Once upon a time, long ago, KISS was a rock band. This story recounts how four unlikely guys from New York first came together during the early 1970s and literally changed the face of rock and roll.
Monster (Universal Music Company). Review by Christopher Long.
After forty years, Kiss proved they are still the Hottest Band in the Land, as they blew the ever-living crap out of Christopher Long at a Tampa show.
Mightier than Motley and prettier than Poison, ’80s So-Cal metal missionary poster boys Stryper returned to Orlando for some arena-rock-style praise and worship. Long time fan Christopher Long was in the front pew.
Rock & Roll Submarine (UO Records). Review by Sean Slone.
Loud Fast Rules (ROIR). Review by Scott Adams.
Displaying obvious old-school influences, Michigan’s own Pop Evil proves that the true cock-rock spirit of rock and roll is alive and well. Christopher Long reads the medical chart.
Shortly before the Poison frontman suffered serious medical issues, Cindy Barrymore got to see the man in action in Chicago.
No Hope No Future (Brille Records). Review by Carl F Gauze.
With almost 90,000 registrants and over 1,300 exhibitors, this years’ Winter NAMM showcased the latest in musical gear and broke a couple of records while doing it. Elianne Halbersberg shares some highlights.
Sex, drugs, music, money, and power are the key ingredients of this behind-the-scenes tell-all surrounding the rise and ultimate demise of Casablanca Records as told by the legendary label’s executive vice president, Larry Harris.
Anomaly (Bronx Born Records). Review by Christopher Long.