Watch the Carolina Chocolate Drops’ performance of “Snowden’s Jig (Genuine Negro Jig)” at the Galaxy Room in Austin.
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At one point in the last episode, Joel mockingly told Julia that “Only a Braverman can criticize another Braverman”, but anyone could criticize this episode, which saw most of the characters acting irrational and silly for no apparent reason.
It all started when Sarah illogically pressured Julia and Joel to hire Amber as their babysitter for “date night”. Later on, when they politely canceled, Sarah guilted her sister into changing her mind by telling her that Amber was sad about it and the “go-to girl of babysitting” in their old neighborhood. This was all a lie, because Sarah herself doubted her daughter. Despite the fact that she made vulgar accusations about her brother in front of the rest of the family and smoked a cigarette as she told Haddie to lie to her parents because “they’re like termites”, Amber did turn out to be a good babysitter. While making “paper turtles” with Sydney, she even noticed that her mother was sneaking around outside, trying to check up on them.
Lennon and Dylan share a spot of nutty chit chat in the back of a taxi in 1966, clearly a bit inspired by an illicit substance or two. Of course, they “talk” about music and riff on Johnny Cash, while Dylan tries to convince Lennon that he should live in Texas. Funny stuff
Seattle indie rockers Minus the Bear played two live tunes last week in Austin for Spin TV.
Don Cusack in High Fidelity
Releasing: 23 March
Backpack wrapper decides to put out a solo debut that’s actually a concept album based off of… High Fidelity. No, really. Tracks include “Top 5 Breakups” and “Championship Vinyl”, which don’t necessarily mirror the film beat-for-beat, but instead Donwill uses it as a jumping off point for his very top-notch rhymes, all while flanked by some ready-for-radio beats that I was actually quite impressed with.
“Laura’s Song” [MP3]
“Pu**y Rules the World” [MP3]
“I See You” (Unmastered version) [MP3]
// Notes from the Road
"Co-presented by the World Music Institute, the 92Y hosted a rare and mesmerizing performance from India's violin virtuoso L. Subramaniam.READ the article