- Screen Reviews
- September 16, 2019
An FM station fights to keep is music cool while corporate wants more advertising. Corporate wins again.
45 Grave is a monthly column dedicated to a physical music medium that is way too fun to go quietly into digital limbo, no matter how eagerly cloud zombies want to fashion the coffin.
Kellies (Fire). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Central Flow (Fire Records). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Perlas (Fire Records). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Sonic Kicks (Yep Roc). Review by Matthew Moyer.
You’ve heard the tales of tempestuous duo Stan Lee and Jack Kirby… and you need the hear them again in The Wonder Years.
The Quality Companion stockpiles an embarrassment of riches for the serious comics fan.
A fittingly ambitious film for a fittingly artistic and poetic band.
Always (Polyvinyl). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Buddha Electrostorm (Fire Records). Review by Matthew Moyer.
L’Ordure & L’Etat Pur (La Mesnie Herlequin). Review by Matthew Moyer.
The Bells of Spring (Dais). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Weekends (Mazarin Records). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Mark Sultan takes a break from his other gig with King Khan to storm St. Augustine with his one-man band. Matthew Moyer assures us, it’s awesome — and there’s not a washboard or hat cymbal anywhere on the premises.
It’s tough being Richard Thompson. Luckily he decides to disregard the past and stay firmly rooted in the now with a sparkling set of new songs.
Far from being overly-serious and wonkish, Matthew Moyer finds Taraka and Nimai Larson (Prince Rama) to be funny, sarcastic, and in possession of minds that race from one idea to the next.
The Lemonheads run through their 1992 opus It’s a Shame About Ray for Matthew Moyer and an excited Jacksonville audience.