- Music Reviews
- January 21, 2020
Closer. Review by Stacey Zering.
Without You (Estile Records) Review by Stacey Zering.
The ’60s legends celebrate their friendship on a tour to promote Everybody Knows. Roi Tamkin was there.
Rifles & Rosary Beads (In The Black Records). Review by James Mann.
“Sincerely, L. Cohen: A Live Celebration” (Potato Family Records). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
Be gone 2016, be gone.
Naked EP. Review by Jen Cray.
Moon Mirage (Royal Oakie Tapes & Records). Review by James Mann.
Trouble Will Find Me (4AD). Review by Jen Cray.
Night (Sony Classical). Review by James Mann.
Concrete Blonde’s Johnette Napolitano is one of the most underrated female rock singers of the past 20 years, with a powerful voice that rips your heart out at will. May Terry saw the band and looks for the suture kit to restitch her chest.
Coexist (Young Turks). Review by Jen Cray.
Rufus Wainwright taps his shiny red boots and transports an Isreali crowd to another dimension, or so the transfixed Yifat Grizman figures.
A Wasteland Companion (Merge Records). Review by Will Bernstein.
Jen Cray discovers that An Evening with Cake, while frought with some forgivable frontman soapboxing, is an evening well spent.
Elianne Halbersberg has a good ol’ talk with with Charlie Daniels, professional musician and genuine nice person.
Tomorrow Is Alright (Fat Possum). Review by Jen Cray.
Courtney Love has resurrected Hole, in a way, and set out on a tour that has quickly become the must-see beautiful disaster of the summer. Jen Cray caught the uneven Orlando show.
Tim Footman’s biography describes the sexual, intellectual, depressing romantic that is Leonard Cohen, leaving Jessica Whittington no choice but to put a little whipped cream on it and eat every word with a spoon.
There’s only one man whose swagger can quiet a crowd of 600,000 people on the cusp of rioting. His name is Leonard Cohen, and once again the poet/musician surfaces from images of the past.