- Music Reviews
- February 15, 2019
Psychedelic Country Soul (Omnivore Recordings). Review by James Mann.
A demon overtakes a Christian puppet troupe, upsetting next week’s Sunday service.
A documentary on some of the more eccentric churches in America.
An angel appears on the street as a prostitute and cures the problems of the destitute as a detective chases her murderer.
Bing Futch takes a look at that battle raging in the headlines – you know, between Christians and “so-called” Christians.
A Buddhist Monk trains his pupil in a mysterious setting in this Korean tale of life. Carl F Gauze meditates on a cinematic landscape.
Carl. F. Gauze peruses this crash-course introduction to the tenets of Islam, but he’s still left with unanswered questions.
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.
Spells, disaffected teenage girls, punk rock, Queens and Goddesses. No, it isn’t a new TV series, it’s Teen Goddess: How to Look, Love & Live Like A Goddess. Carl F Gauze pulls back the veil.
A woman and her son find solace in an apocalyptic cult… not necessarily light summer reading, but Carl F Gauze seems to have enjoyed it.
Carl F Gauze delves into the past with this interesting collection of writing by prisoners from the 19th century.
Bettie Lou Vegas gives us the month-by-month on this year-round reference for those anticipating the coming Spring Equinox.
Bill Paxton makes his directoral debut with Frailty, newly released on DVD. Is it a winning effort, or is it "game over" right out of the gate? Chad Perman lets you know.
Dr. Sharon Caulder left the Western world and a thriving practice to explore her religious and cultural roots in Africa. Bettie Lou Vegas takes a look at her fascinating journey as detailed in Mark Of Voodoo.
Sex, political intrigue, and… ancient Greece? Carl F. Gauze explains why Daniel Chavarria’s The Eye of Cybele is perfect summer reading.
Lee Ann Leach has her own slant on being a good Christian, and she’s not afraid to admit that it doesn’t always agree with the scriptures.