Tuesday, May 1 2007
A 35-song effort that is 35 minutes in length results in something that is very odd, very short, and very interesting at times.
Kilo's latest album is a largely quiet, humble masterpiece of misleading expectations.
On its debut album, Moment of Truth, the Goucher College-based duo displays a wide musical palette, infectious energy, and a sense of humor.
Light music, sometimes ambitious in conception.
Monday, April 30 2007
Two dudes from Ames, Iowa have a psychedelic-garage-punk-blues-rock band.
Jazz standards -- a lesson in individuality when approaching classic material.
Let’s Agree to Deceive Our Best Friends may be the holy grail of power pop albums.
Okkervil River provides a focused and complex pair of songs using unexpected colors and surprising tones.
An album that lives up to a rich, highbrow, and solid expectations.
While he possesses enough chops to get these songs across, Ernie Halter has found a haven on MySpace with tour van cameras and live shows.
Sunday, April 29 2007
The best-laid plans of Vancouver, Canada's instrumental hip-hop trio are often triumphant.
With just guitar, bass and drums, how exactly are you meant to save rock 'n' roll?
The collective members of Temple of Brutality give the band a very impressive pedigree, as it features former members of Megadeth, W.A.S.P.,
It's a compilation from the World Music Middle East rather than the wholly Middle Eastern Middle East.
The Sirens are pure glam rock for the new millennium, but there is nothing to get your underpants in a twist over.
There’s nothing wrong with exchanging sunshine boom for indie gloom, but as a teaser EP, collectors need only apply.
Thursday, April 26 2007
Push Me on Home represents a long overdue opportunity for a larger audience to recognize what those in and around the Knoxville, Tennessee music scene
Weaver shines on his rustic, assured fifth album.
Terminal Sound System, the project of Australian artist Skye Klein, does a number on the sounds of drum 'n' bass and emerges as something closer to the skittish patterings of garage.
Haunt’s Matthew Hebert is a firm believer in the power of songs, a conviction that garnered his former band, Ware River Club, increased attention