• Georgio “The Dove” Valentino

    Georgio “The Dove” Valentino

    You Brought a Knife to a Gunfight (Tom Perkins Entertainment). Review by Aaron Shaul.

  • New York Dolls

    New York Dolls

    Even if you’re not a child of the ’70s, sweep the comic books off your coffee table — Matthew Moyer thinks you should make room for New York Dolls: The Photographs of Bob Gruen.

  • Modest Mouse

    Modest Mouse

    After fifteen years, Modest Mouse is at the top of the game. Jen Cray was one of many who felt their majesty at a recent Orlando concert.

  • Sarandon

    Sarandon

    Kill Twee Pop! (Slumberland). Review by Aaron Shaul.

  • Northern Portrait

    Northern Portrait

    The Fallen Aristocracy EP (Matinée). Review by Aaron Shaul.

  • Duran Duran

    Duran Duran

    Jen Cray finds herself at a Duran Duran concert in 2008, and missing the AquaNet smell of a zillion emotional teenaged girls.

  • Levy

    Levy

    Rotten Love (One Little Indian). Review by Aaron Shaul.

  • Girl In A Coma

    Girl In A Coma

    Both Before I’m Gone (Blackheart). Review by Jen Cray.

  • Anagram

    Anagram

    The Lights Went Up (Scenery). Review by Aaron Shaul.

  • The Kooks

    The Kooks

    Straight from a music school in Brighton to the top of the charts in England, The Kooks are the United Kingdom’s answer to The Strokes. Jen Cray spoke with their charming frontman Luke Pritchard about making it in the States.

  • Deerhoof

    Deerhoof

    It’s taken Deerhoof thirteen years to grab widespread attention, but now that the media is paying attention the fans have followed. Jen Cray was one among many who crammed into The Social in Orlando, FL, to see what all the fuss is about.

  • Patrick Krief

    Patrick Krief

    The Dears’ mighty guitarist Patrick Krief has stepped up to the plate to write, perform and produce his very first solo effort. Just a week before the release of his debut solo work, and while still on the road with his band, he took the time to talk with Jen Cray.

  • Pelle Carlberg

    Pelle Carlberg

    Everything. Now! (Twentyseven). Review by Aaron Shaul.

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