Though his debut album Big Inner received some pleasantly good reviews from critics, there was an unenthusiastic turnout for indie folkster Matthew E. White's engaging set at the Bowery Ballroom.
In the midst of a craft beer revolution, a number of top-notch events have popped up in the hopes of educating consumers on the many facets of taste. But none have taken it quite as far as the prestigious SAVOR, which takes place in New York City on June 14 and 15.
Organized around an art exhibit the band curated, Small Black performed an intimate show to preview their new album Limits of Desire. Around the corner, the Bottleneck Gallery had an opening night reception as well.
Over the course of almost four hours, four collectives, each with special guests, battled to win the audience's applause and the Culture Clash 2013 title.
More than 60 acts are now confirmed for the festival, which runs from May 30 through June 2 in Nelsonville, Ohio.
A no cell-phones allowed show resulted in one of the best nights of acoustic music LA has seen in recent memory, and may also result in a touring duo.
RBMA gathered Ken Scott, Tony Visconti, and Nile Rodgers for (separate) conversations in NYC regarding their production work on classic Bowie albums. They also talked with Brian Eno and have his '77 Million Paintings' on display.
Stories about the ordinary lives of young women have abounded at film festivals this year. As we look at two of the most popular at SFIFF, we ask whether or not these films are as interesting as they're made out to be.
Mike Ott's Pearblossom Hwy is meant as a film about a generation of lost youth. Unfortunately, it just can't engage with the concerns that it raises, leaving viewers with no real way to empathize with the film's main characters.
The 2013 NYIFF is holding screenings at Tribeca Cinemas and NYU's Skirball Center through May 4th.