- Screen Reviews
- August 11, 2020
On a hot summer night, Bush plays to a sold out arena in Tampa, Fl, proving that there is still an audience for a high energy rock and roll show.
It’s a perfect time to bring Sound Salvation to a wider audience via the Internet, albeit in a different form.
Toronto (Last Chance Records). Review by Michelle Wilson.
The singer-songwriter discusses his latest album, Standards, and an upcoming Commotions retrospective with Steve Stav.
Skrang: Sounds Like Bobby Sutliff (Career Records). Review by James Mann.
Easy Wonderful (Universal Republic). Review by Sean Slone.
Live at the Variety Playhouse (Vanguard). Review by Tim Wardyn.
Shine (National Recorder). Review by Andrew Ellis.
Every Kind of Light (Ryko). Review by Sean Slone.
Stereo Blues (Action Musik). Review by Sean Slone.
The Unstudied Sea (Sincere). Review by Sean Slone.
Road Star Doolittle (Five One, Inc.). Review by Rob Walsh.
The Thorns (Aware Records/Columbia). Review by James Mann.
Happy To Be Here (Bus Stop). Review by Stein Haukland.
Bob Pomeroy waxes lyrical about the resurgence of long-lost faves Oh OK and reminisces about celebrity stalking. Just a little.
Last Call For Vitriol (Arena Rock). Review by Eric J. Iannelli.
Lapalco (Star Time). Review by Bryan Tilford.
In the Presence of Greatness (Action Musik). Review by Sean Slone.
Demolition (Parasol). Review by Sean Slone.
With his new greatest hits collection, Time Capsule, in stores, singer/songwriter Matthew Sweet has freed himself from contractual obligations and is label-less for the first time in over a decade. While many artists may panic at such a prospect, Sean Slone discovered Sweet is finding it one of the most exciting, liberating, and challenging times in his career.