- Music Reviews
- April 25, 2019
The Social Power of Music (Smithsonian Folkways Records). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
Flesh Colored Paint (Slovenly). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
A Tav Falco Christmas. Review by Bob Pomeroy.
lowFLOWs: The Columbia Anthology (’91-’93) (Columbia Records). Review by Tim Wardyn.
A new book by punk legend Mike Watt showcases his photography skills.
Pad Thai, Richard Pryor, a metal madman, and masked musicians: The Legend of the Seagullmen invaded Cocoa Beach. Ian Koss makes sense of it all.
Raw Power Live: In the Hands of the Fans (MVD Visual). Review by James Mann.
Live clips and interviews from Meat Puppets, Minutemen, Redd Kross and Twisted Roots.
The net result of plowing through a weighty tome like this is a sense of awe at how a bunch of kids created their own culture whole cloth, like the music industry on a Utopian, communal, microcosmic level.
= Sentridoh III (Merge). Review by jeff schweers.
Does Martin Atkins really expect folks to spend money on a DVD that promotes a book that bands can spend money on to learn how to save money on the road? Andrew Coulon hopes not.
Modern Mexico (Homespun Records/In Music We Trust). Review by Tim Wardyn.
The Jamming In The Scene EP (Make Or Break Records). Review by Brittany Sturges.
Starin’ Down The Sun (Morphius Records). Review by Carl F Gauze.
What more can you say about Mike Watt, one of the most legendary figures ever to pick up the bass guitar? Better to let the man speak for himself — and that’s exactly what James Mann did.