This Is Jazz. Review by Julius C. Lacking.
Altar of Harmony (Third Man Records). Review by James Mann.
Satirifunk (Dumparade Records). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
120 Onetwenty (Sargasso). Review by Stacey Zering.
Terminal Drive (Smog Veil Records). Review by James Mann.
Enjoy the Science: Tribute to Depeche Mode (). Review by Michelle Wilson.
Ruled By Passion, Destroyed by Lust (Rotters Golf Club). Review by Carl F Gauze.
Weekends (Mazarin Records). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Made In Germany 1995-2011 (Universal). Review by Carl F Gauze.
Crazy Clown Time (Sunday Best Recordings/PIAS America). Review by James Mann.
The Difference Engine (Rekids). Review by Carl F Gauze.
Blueberry Kush EP (MartyParty Music). Review by Carl F Gauze.
DJ-Kicks (!K7 records). Review by Carl F Gauze.
Front man Alan Palomo shows a Tallahassee crowd there’s more to Neon Indian than just a guy hunched in front of a Macbook.
The four issues collected in Twomorrows latest Jack Kirby Collector are packed with interviews, pseudo-scholarly/analytical pieces, and metric tons of artwork from comics’ favorite “working-class kid from the Bronx.”
Fans of cutting-edge electronic music most likely have Michael Rother to thank. Rother was one of the prime movers in a German music scene, dubbed krautrock, that still sets the standard for exciting, weird, and groovy music. Ink 19 had the pleasure of chatting with Rother, who seems as comfortable with creating new music as he is with being a careful archivist of the music and legacy of his previous bands.
Shutter Release (Mush Records). Review by Carl F Gauze.
Bell Ord Forrest (Joyful Noise). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Tracks and Traces (Gronland/High Wire). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Kicking off Ink 19’s new series, Labels We Love, S D Green talks to ZE Records co-founder Michel Esteban about defining a sound and establishing a label during New York’s 1970s creative zeitgeist, and the resurrection of the label that was once home to Lydia Lunch, Suicide, and Kid Creole & the Coconuts.
Recently on Ink 19...
Carl F. Gauze reviews this comprehensive look at the early works of Muppets creator Jim Henson by Craig Shemin.
Frank Bello’s new memoir Fathers, Brothers, and Sons: Surviving Anguish, Abandonment, and Anthrax takes us from a New York childhood, to Anthrax stadium tours, to fatherhood with the charming informality of a conversation with an old friend. Then I’m Gone, Bello’s first solo EP, provides accompaniment. Joe Frietze reviews.