- Music Reviews
- September 18, 2020
Western Swing and Waltzes and Other Punchy Songs (La Honda Records/ Thirty Tigers). Review by Jeremy Glazier.
Twix and Dive (La Tempesta). Review by Scott Adams.
The Jacks(Edgeout Records) Review by Michelle Wilson.
British rockers Kasabian storm the London O2 Arena in a triumphal concert.
The Davies and the Gallaghers have nothing on the original brother duo, The Louvin Brothers. Satan Is Real tells the story of Charlie and Ira, and it’s a corker!
Sweetheart Radio Revolution, Etc.. Review by Robert Sutton.
Stories, No Names. Review by Carl F Gauze.
Saving America. Review by Robert M. Sutton.
A Little Mess/The Dance EP (Hybris). Review by Aaron Shaul.
At the Kooks’ Chicago tour stop, Chris Catania sees that there may indeed be something wrong with a lil’ (too much) bump n’ grind.
A large percentage of America may not know it yet, but the Arctic Monkeys have already conquered their native England and are setting their sights on our shores. Jen Cray was not surprised that the band’s Orlando date was a complete sell out.
Ode To Ochrasy (Mute). Review by Jen Cray.
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.
Thanks For Not Asking. Review by Carl F Gauze.
Blood Sweat & Towers (TVT). Review by Jen Cray.
Inside In/Inside Out (Astralwerks/EMI). Review by Ben Varkentine.
Brit-pop smash Starsailor is working on a foothold in America. Chris Catania sat down with James Walsh to find out about breaking in a new country, Bright Eyes and why American crowds giggle during “Alcoholic.”
Whiskey Drown (self-released). Review by Tim Wardyn.