- Music Reviews
- September 13, 2019
Shades of Blu (Nutbutton Inc). Review by Stacey Zering.
Victim of the Blues (Delta Groove). Review by James Mann.
Brothers (Nonesuch Records). Review by Eli Didier.
Low Country Blues (Rounder Records). Review by James Mann.
Eric Clapton and the 1960s — Carl F Gauze thinks that’s the epitome of Classic Rock.
James Mann feels this guy knows more about Bob Dylan than Robert Zimmerman. Is that a good thing?
Brother Ali raps more gratitude than attitude, sending a refreshing surge of celebration through Chicago’s Metro.
The guitar is the iconic symbol of rock music’s sex, rebellion, and power. Pink Floyd: The Black Strat is a new book about one of Dave Gilmour’s primary instruments — his black Stratocaster. S D Green explores whether the book conjures any of the instrument’s magic by uncovering its underpinnings.
Modern Times (Columbia). Review by James Mann.
James Mann finds that even he thinks his musical soundtrack to 2005 was weird.
Inferno (Sanctuary Records). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Baby, Don’t You Tear My Clothes (Telarc). Review by James Mann.
Last Dance on the Wild Frontier (KOAN). Review by Joe Frietze.
acoustic, folk, blues, soulful, singer-songwriter, ,Andy Logan,Last Dance on the Wild Frontier,KOAN Records,Joe Frietze
Live (Dim Mak). Review by Matthew Moyer.
35th Anniversary Jam (Telarc). Review by Bill Campbell.
America’s foremost ethnomusicologist and folklorist, Alan Lomax, passed away July 19. David Whited offers a small tribute to the man’s enormous legacy.
The blues had a baby, and Art Tipaldi wrote a book about it. James Mann looks at the Children of the Blues.
Just Do Me Right (Fat Possum). Review by Bill Campbell.
The legacy and history of the legendary Chess Records is examined in Nadine Cohodas’ new book, Spinning Blues Into Gold. Bob Pomeroy takes the book for a spin.