- Music Reviews
- April 19, 2019
Inside Out (Rhyme & Reason Records). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
Ebenezer gets the capitalism scared out of him in this holiday classic.
Sid is dead and Nancy’s not much better in this low-res doc on the Sex Pistols and their disastrous 1978 US tour.
The great Ronno – Mick Ronson – shines in this loving look at the glam-rock pioneer.
The Grand Scheme Of Things. Review by Carl F Gauze.
FM (Easy Star Records). Review by Carl F Gauze.
Safe cracker Dom Hemingway is out of jail, but still can’t crack success in either his personal or professional life.
Bumbling Jihadists narrowly avoid defeat in a very dark comedy about terrorism.
Acolytes David Bowie and Jarvis Cocker may have a vested interest in maintaining the Walker mythos, but No Regrets is under no such obligation.
Live @ the Roundhouse London 2008 (Year Zero/Future Noise). Review by Matthew Moyer.
London Undersound (E1 Entertainment). Review by Kiran Aditham.
Julien Temple puts together a sweet requiem for Joe Strummer of The Clash.
When Dracula Thinks “Look At Me” (Southern Records). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Matthew Moyer is glad that Holly George-Warren and the other compilers of this coffeetable-riffic collection of punk photos fetishize image as much as he does.
Despite decades of punk being neutered by the media and the marketplace, Matthew Moyer is heartened to find that the artwork collected in this retrospective still has the power to outrage and inspire.
Alright kids, take your seats and listen up, because Carl F Gauze is going to be screening a Very Important Film about a Very Important Band. onetwothreefour…
Portishead’s sultry, chain-smoking singer hit London for an intimate outdoor gig. Dan Stapleton was there to wave/offer his lighter…
Bertrand Burgalat with AS Dragon at The Metro Club in London, UK on March 23, 2002. Concert review by Matthew Damascus. Photos by Heather Lorusso.
Mortician, with Carnal Forge at Camden Underworld in London, England on January 8, 2002. Concert review by Matthew Moyer. Photos by Heather Lorusso.
Terry Eagan has in mind some rather interesting inventions…
Perhaps Ziggy could play guitar, but there were many things he could never
dream of doing. Like wrestle, for instance. A mostly, really, probably true Bladejob investigation on Akira Hokuto.