- Music Reviews
- October 22, 2020
False God (Fangbite Records). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
Carnage Bargain (Suicide Squeeze). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
Out Of The Box. (Omnivore) Review by Jeremy Glazier.
The Grateful Dead â€” 50th Anniversary Deluxe Edition (Rhino Records). Review by James Mann.
Okey Dokey (Natural Child Records and Tapes). Review by Jen Cray.
1967 (Mint 400 Records). Review by Carl F Gauze.
Dharma Blues (Omnivore Recordings). Review by James Mann.
Coexist (Young Turks). Review by Jen Cray.
The Cult turns the House of Blues in Orlando into the House of Good Mojo, not only delivering a killer set themselves, but allowing for Florida fans to get their first taste of a brand new stage of Against Me.
Scandinavian Nights, in Concert 1970-1972, Live in London, and MK III: The Final Concerts (Eagle Rock Entertainment). Review by Al Pergande.
McCartney and McCartney II (Reissued) (MPL communications). Review by Tim Wardyn.
Carl F Gauze reviews this extremely thorough biography of an obscure but groundbreaking musician from the glory days of Sunset Strip.
Rio Ranger EP (Quite Scientific). Review by Aaron Shaul.
Jen Cray is delighted to report that Green Day has morphed into an unstoppable rock ‘n’ roll band, capable of holding entire arenas of fans in the palm of its collective sweaty hand. Whether you believe it or not is up to you.
Dark Days/Light Years (Rough Trade Records). Review by Tim Wardyn.
William Weikart, the mastermind behind the band Obscured by Clouds, is one literate and surprising person. Tim Wardyn unveils Weikart’s impressive cast of influences (including Chris Cornell and Baroque music), how ex-girlfriends contributed to one of the best songs on their album Psycheclectic, and how his bandmate Thee Slayer Hippy got his name.
Carl F Gauze rounds up the best of those who left us last year. If there’s a more perfect number than nineteen, we’ve yet to find it!
Out Here + False Start (Collectors’ Choice). Review by Jessica Whittington.
Matthew Moyer spends a quiet night in with TSOL.
The Archery (Quite Scientific). Review by Aaron Shaul.