- Music Reviews
- September 24, 2021
Gestureland (GMG/King Baby). Review by Jeremy Glazier.
In this unusual package, you not only experience a physical journey to South America, but you begin to imagine the process of living as a blind person.
Destiny Street Complete (Omnivore Recordings ). Review by James Mann.
New York’s Metropolitan Museum engages a crew of top chefs to make desserts fit for Versailles.
Matchmaker Dolly Levy makes her own match, saving some young woman from the grouchy yet wealthy Horace Vandegelt as live theater returns to Winter Garden.
Two best friends sing their favorite modern pop tunes.
This is why I dislike the holidays.
A woman and her playwright can’t decide on a through line.
Do stock brokers deserve love? It doesn’t matter; they get what they want anyway.
Benjy Stone writes for the brand-new media, television, and meets his childhood hero, the drunken Alan Swan. Can Benjy keep Swan sober long enough to entertain America?
Revisit the glory days of NY theater as the Cavendish family lives, loves, and occasionally need to flee the country.
Family drama in a tiny NYC apartment explores the meaning of modern day Judaism.
Everyone holds an ideal in their heart, but sometimes it must get out and find its own way through life.
A young executive climbs the company ladder by loaning out his apartment to his bosses for sexual escapades in 1950 in this Billy Wilder classic.
A mysterious woman upsets the ultra liberal Taub household.
A banker with a midlife crisis becomes an artist with a sequined cape and a mission to bring peace to the world.
Natalie bounces around New York, damaging every relation she has. She meets kind and helpful Maury who runs a private homeless shelter and she abuses him as well.
An elderly Jewish couple fights off the thugs of 1970’s NYC and finds happiness in each other.
A nice Jewish boy on the upper west side fights for his inheritance and his uncle’s girlfriend only to discover there is life beyond lox.
Robert Glasper and Friends find the Wonder in Jazz, and Lauressa Nelson is there to soak it all in at the Harlem Stage.
The Horror (Sacred Bones). Review by Matthew Moyer.