- Archikulture Digest
- January 24, 2020
The Breakthrough gangs takes us back to the early ’90’s in this excellent evening of Broadway tunes.
Four women enlist for the war, and they survive. Sort of.
Inside Out (Rhyme & Reason Records). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
Just because you’re king doesn’t mean everything you do and say is wise.
Travels (Hitchhike Records). Review by James Mann.
4 Nights of 40 Years Live (Provogue). Review by James Mann.
Hunton Downs gives readers new insight into the true events surrounding the death of one of America’s celebrity heroes in The Glenn Miller Conspiracy. This is no pulp fiction, folks.
Graphic journalist Alexsandar Zograf has recently had his strips amalgamated and published as Regards from Serbia. Eric J. Iannelli wonders how it stacks up against existing graphic accounts of the Balkan civil wars of the ’90s.
Wild and Wicked (AIM Records). Review by Carl F Gauze.
Carl F Gauze fears that the authors of the Worst Case Scenario series may have gone to the well one too many times. That doesn’t mean, however, that he didn’t bookmark the section on Wagon Circling. You can never be too careful.
As Saddam Hussein swung from the gallows today, Shelton Hull found that it placed a question mark, and not a period, at the end of the dictator’s grim legacy.
Spider Monkey. Review by Carl F Gauze.
Bing Futch gives you four very distinct issues to worry about during this upcoming presidency in this update of Dark’s Corner.
Marshall Presnell gives the thumbs up to American, wait, human ingenuity in search of new frontiers, and gives a thumbs down to the BIG CONCEPTS.
On hold because of our recent server troubles, Bob Pomeroy’s in-depth take on Michael Moore’s latest is still about as good as you are going to read anywhere.
Love and death and Satanism play out against the bloody background of the Russian Revolution, and Carl F Gauze was there.
Ten years ago, a California punk band put out an album that addressed the important issues we currently face. Who were they? And why haven’t we listened? Eric J. Iannelli breaks it down.