- Music Reviews
- September 23, 2020
20th Century in 100 Songs (Louisiana Red Hot Records). Review by Carl F. Gauze.
In the Spring of 1999, Henry Rollins was challenged to appear each Wednesday for eight weeks, and give a different spoken word performance each time. Joe Frietze gives us the rundown on this DVD chronicle.
A Native American president! Fart jokes! Midget rentacops! Carl F Gauze takes a deep slug from this unhealthy bottle of urban surrealism and wonders if he’ll live to regret it.
Danny Goldberg, Victor Goldberg, and Robert Greenwald reserve their spots on John Ashcoft’s hit list by editing It’s a Free Country a collection of essays on post-9/11 America. Carl F. Gauze risks inclusion with a review.
Stupid, white and proud of it, Michael Moore looks at the state of our nation, and it ain’t pretty. James Mann takes the IQ test.
Who else but Pennywise could get a song called "Fuck Authority" on the radio, and still have the punk rock muscle to back up the message? Kiran Aditham talks about politics — both in the world at large and in the music industry — with guitarist Fletcher Dragge.
One of the newer third parties on the scene, the Natural Law Party proposes to "bring the light of science into politics." Rhoda Koss offers an fascinating and intriguing profile of this upstart party and their Presidential platform.
Coming off the Spit Kickers tour with De La Soul and Biz Markie to his new album, Like Water for Chocolate, going gold, it’s clear that Common’s message and his hip hop grooves are finally making it to a wider audience. So what is his message? That’s what Nirav Soni found out, as they discussed politics, inspirations, and spirituality.
Older, wiser, and may more pissed off about the dismal prospects of the
upcoming Presidential race, Wednesday Again comes out swinging.
Sniff, our boy Nathaniel Bishop is all grown up now…