- Screen Reviews
- January 17, 2020
A genius of American guitar is profiled in this highly recommended documentary.
French Pictures in London (Smog Veil). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
Involuntary Memory (Ardent Music). Review by Carl F Gauze.
Gail Worley talks with drummer Paul Cook of Sex Pistols and Manraze.
To celebrate the 30th anniversary of their landmark album, Talk Talk Talk, The Psychedelic Furs are taking it on the road this spring. The iconic band’s co-founder, Tim Butler, chats about the album’s durability, brotherhood, and having Rick Springfield as a fan in an interview with Steve Stav.
The legendary creative force that is Brian Eno is detailed in this long overdue and fascinating documentary.
Amoral (Friendly Fire/ Static Recital). Review by Jen Cray.
A two-DVD set featuring two documentaries about U2, one focusing on an analysis of the album Achtung Baby and the other on the band’s first two albums of the 2000s.
Congratulations (Sony/Columbia). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Athens (!K7). Review by Carl F Gauze.
Take a trip back to Seattle’s musical heydey with Michael Lavine, who brings us all manner of visual treasure with Grunge.
Psychic Chasms (Lefse Records). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Tracks and Traces (Gronland/High Wire). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Teufelswerk (International Deejay Gigolo). Review by Kiran Aditham.
It’s been eight years since the Cherry Poppin’ Daddies released an album, but lead singer Steve Perry has been keeping himself quite busy. Tim Wardyn talks with Perry about their latest album Susquehanna, becoming a real daddy, and… molecular biology?
Liars (Benevolent). Review by Jen Cray.
Touring in support of his latest album — a double CD no less — Frank Black takes the stage at the House of Blues in Orlando for a spooky Friday-the-13th set. Ian Koss, for one, is glad for the lack of Pixies covers.
The Monkees’ Uncle (AntAcidAudio). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Northern Light (Metropolis). Review by Matthew Moyer.