• Lou Reed

    Lou Reed

    Berlin – Live At St. Ann’s Warehouse (Matador Records). Review by Carl F Gauze.

  • Ben X

    Ben X

    An autistic young man finds solace in computer gaming and wreaks ironic vengeance on his tormentors.

  • Video Hysterie: 1978-2006

    Video Hysterie: 1978-2006

    Matthew Moyer believes that this new Lydia Lunch DVD retrospective provides a fine primer for a life well-lived on the fringes of art and expression.

  • New York Dolls

    New York Dolls

    Even if you’re not a child of the ’70s, sweep the comic books off your coffee table — Matthew Moyer thinks you should make room for New York Dolls: The Photographs of Bob Gruen.

  • Lydia Lunch

    Lydia Lunch

    Shelton Hull refers to the feminist vision of the inimitable Lydia Lunch as “seminal” and lives to tell the tale.

  • Peter Murphy

    Peter Murphy

    When Gothic godfather (oh stop it) Peter Murphy swept into Jacksonville on the 4th of July with a bag full of hits and Bauhaus classics, Matthew Moyer dropped his bottle rockets and went to check out the REAL fiireworks.

  • Wooden Shjips

    Wooden Shjips

    An interview with Erik Johnson, the humble and brilliant front man for the San Francisco-based psychedelic band Wooden Shjips.

  • Alan Vega

    Alan Vega

    Station (Mute Records). Review by Matthew Moyer.

  • Alan Vega

    Alan Vega

    Suicide devotee Matthew Moyer sits down with Alan Vega to talk about his new solo album Station, the mysteries of the creative process, whether Bruce Springsteen is indeed the Boss, becoming an entertainer and… a family man. This be the verse.

  • Pistol Disco

    Pistol Disco

    Two (Celebrity Lifestyle). Review by Aaron Shaul.

  • Magas

    Magas

    May I Meet My Accuser (Imaginary Conflict). Review by Matthew Moyer.

  • She Wants Revenge

    She Wants Revenge

    She Wants Revenge (Geffen/Flawless Records). Review by Matthew Moyer.

  • Hollywoodland

    Hollywoodland

    Superman blows his brains out and a sleazy detective tries to cash in on the publicity. At least that’s what Carl F Gauze thought he saw during this muddled film.

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