- Archikulture Digest
- January 18, 2022
Discrimination lasts longer than a mans lifetime in this black and white comedy.
I Just Don’t Know What To Do With Myself (Compass Records). Review by Joe Frietze.
This week’s compendium of five carefully selected albums are all connected by a change encounter with Julius C. Lacking … maybe it was the tags, or perhaps the artwork, but the results are clear.
The 3 Way (Sundazed). Review by Julius C. Lacking.
You can say that bedrock funk bassist Bootsy Collins is The One, and you would be right on so many levels.
Viagra Boys don’t care what you think… there’s plenty of room for a saxophone and John Prine covers in the backseat of a 21st century punk band.
In The Beginning…. Review by Stacey Zering.
OK Christmas (Dot Rat). Review by Michelle Wilson.
In Shambles (Pig Baby). Review by Julius C. Lacking.
Go Lucky (It’s Not Records). Review by Stacey Zering.
Invitation (Kill Rock Stars). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
To the Top (Plowboy Records). Review by Christopher Long.
Action Painting (Numero Group). Review by James Mann.
Lookin’ (Rough Beast Records). Review by Jen Cray.
Play This Intimately (As If Among Friends) (Omnivore Recordings). Review by James Mann.
Sometimes I Sit and Think, and Sometimes I Just Sit (Mom + Pop Music). Review by .
Big Star lives in this 1994 reunion concert.
May Terry squints and strains to see and hear 2:54 in a dim bog of lights and sound at the Mercury Lounge.
May Terry digs out of the rubble after England’s R&B/rock fusion band, The Heavy, burst through the walls of sound and brought the house down at Irving Plaza, NYC.
The Davies and the Gallaghers have nothing on the original brother duo, The Louvin Brothers. Satan Is Real tells the story of Charlie and Ira, and it’s a corker!
Great American Gingerbread (Filthy Bonnet Co). Review by Carl F Gauze.