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Scottish-Australian singer/songwriter Colin Hay is perhaps best known as a member of the Australian rock outfit Men at Work, or more recently as the dude who randomly appeared on Scrubs at any given moment. Most importantly, though, he’s an alive-and-thriving musician that just released his 12th solo record, Next Year People. Hay will soon begin touring the album in the US for a second time, following an almost entirely sold out initial run, this time joined by the Barenaked Ladies and the Violent Femmes. (For tour dates and more, visit his official website.)

Once upon a time, Terrence Malick was known for the lengthy gaps between his films. His much-revered late ‘70s tone poem Days of Heaven was followed up 20 years later with 1998’s meditation on war The Thin Red Line. In the past decade and a half, Malick’s productivity has seen an uptick: since 1998, he’s released three new films: The New World (2005), The Tree of Life (2011), and To the Wonder (2012).

Emmett/Furla/Oasis Films, Winkler Films & The Fyzz Facility, in tandem with David Mamet, are planning a screen adaptation of the playwright’s 1988 three-person play Speed-the-Plow. The story satirizes Hollywood’s profit incentives as they relate to what sort of films get made. At the moment, no decisions about casting have been announced.

The Atlanta-based rock trio the Head, comprised of Jacob Morrell (guitar) and brothers Jack and Mike Shaw (drums and bass/vocals, respectively), has been dubbed with the title “Atlanta’s youngest rock ‘n’ roll veterans” by Blurt. These chaps may all be in their early 20s, but what they lack in years they more than make up for in their energetic brand of ‘90s-inspired rock music.

The Head are also not one to shy from thought-provoking topics in their songwriting. Below you can stream “It Ain’t Easy”, a tune which finds the trio exploring the sensitive and troubling topic of the Newtown school shooting. For more on this, read the band’s statement on the song.

//Blogs

Why Novelist Richard Price Doesn't Need a Pseudonym

// Re:Print

"The language and dialogue in his latest novel, The Whites, gives away his identity -- and that's a good thing.

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