- Screen Reviews
- July 9, 2020
Newly restored, this British dream horror has never looked better.
Syl Johnson was a blues and soul artist who never made the big time like Al Green, yet today he’s one of the most sampled performers around.
Evolution (Blue Note Records). Review by James Mann.
Rock the Bells kicked off its 2009 hip-hop festival tour in Chicago — just two days after Michael Jackson’s sudden death. Chris Catania took in this year’s finest while ruminating on the psychology of a crowd in mourning.
LA Heat (No Threshold). Review by Chris Catania.
Class of 3000: Music Volume One (La Face Records / Cartoon Network). Review by Carl F Gauze.
Appendix (K7!). Review by Bob Ham.
But you’d better believe that the ODB is having a blast as the ODG! J. Noise tries to see a silver lining in the first (of many) post-mortem cash-in albums.
hip hop,rap,gangsta,Ugodz-illa,The Hillside Scramblers,INDIEgo Records,Carl F Gauze
The Hillside Scramblers (INDIEgo). Review by Carl F Gauze.
Graymatter (Rapster). Review by Stein Haukland.
Copenhagen,Denmark,Roskilde,Philadelphia,Rap,East Coast,Maylay Sparks,Graymatter,Rapster,Stein Haukland
Legend of the Liquid Sword (MCA). Review by Bill Campbell.
The EP (Etheric). Review by Stein Haukland.
Dirty South Hip-Hop Blues (21st Century Blues). Review by Rob Walsh.
Mad Men on Arrival (Hum Drums / Illmindmusik). Review by Henry "Hank" McCoy.
Arrhythmia (Warp). Review by Bill Campbell.
Devil’s Night (Shady/Interscope). Review by Julio Diaz.
It is probably spoiled to malign the latest Wu-Tang effort simply because the…