- Archikulture Digest
- November 16, 2019
Eight new plays draw raucous laughter in this season’s version of Play De Luna.
They Might Be Giants returned to Vinyl Music Hall in Pensacola for an early stop on the tour behind the band’s latest album, “I Like Fun.” Of course, Julio Diaz was there.
Shonen Knife play their first show in Tampa. If their fans have their way, it won’t be Shonen Knife’s last visit. Bob Pomeroy fills in the details.
Nanobots (Idlewild). Review by Eric J. Iannelli.
Saul Conrad may be more coffee house than dive bar, but his Poison Packet is still worth pouring into your musical drink.
They Might Be Giants are still a band and touring after nearly 30 years. Jeff Schweers submerged himself in their pop music flood.
Artificial Heart (Jonathan Coulton). Review by Carl F Gauze.
Atari Teenage Riot came to Firestone Live to pound out the techno into a modern political landscape where the people rise above totalitarian and authoritarian control. It’s the kind of futuristic idealism that local scribe Eric Donath can’t miss, and to ice that cake is Otto von Schirach, a bass-heavy freak with street-cred like a rap-sheet symphony.
Join Us (Idlewild). Review by Carl F Gauze.
Keep This Love Goin’ (Clang! / Big Notes). Review by Carl F Gauze.
OK Go and opening acts The Booze and Earl Greyhound rock Firestone Live in Orlando.
They Might Be Giants brings a kid-friendly show to the hard Rock Live in Orlando.
Robbert Bobbert and the Bubble Machine (Little Monster Records). Review by Carl F Gauze.
From the Bureau of Robotic Affairs (Solarium). Review by Carl F Gauze.
NY indie quartet, Vampire Weekend, gives Orlando its all during one Florida debut Phillip Haire is bloody lucky he didn’t miss.
They Might Be Giants proves itself a gigantic nuclear furnace inside the belly of Orlando’s House of Blues. Rose Petralia basks in the glow.
Volume 6 (Planetary Group LLC). Review by Tim Wardyn.
Blowoff (Full Frequency). Review by Ben Varkentine.
Evil Genius. Review by Kyrby Raine.
Making Beds in a Burning House (Lookout Records). Review by Sean Slone.
Here Come the ABCs! (Disney Records). Review by Tim Wardyn.