Sunday, January 1 1995
Music historian Colin Escot guides us through the Man in Black's earliest recordings.
Caitlin Cary and Thad Cockrell let their joy bloom while talking about their new album.
CAITLIN CARY While You Weren’t Looking(Yep Roc)US release date: 26 March 2002 Pony Girl “I’ll let you know that I may have to answer another…
The New Cars get ready to hit the road with singer Todd Rundgren.
Vanessa Carlton grows up as an artist and a person, and she tells PopMatters all about it.
Best known for their smash hit off the Romeo and Juliet soundtrack, fresh of a hiatus from American audiences, and moving in an entirely new direction, the nearly decade-old Cardigans find themselves in a curious place. Are they a one hit wonder, long time cult act, or fresh new face? PopMatters investigates.
Laura Cantrell got some surprising help on the way to being one of indie's premiere country singers.
Jerry Cantrell has had a rough year.
'The heart of blues music is about feeling. You're trying to get to the root of the matter. You're just laying it out.' Kate Campbell's talks about art, Elvis, Internet distribution, and the beauty of the blues.
The Scottish singer explains how she paired up with Mark Lanegan for a new album, and why that's slightly easier than partnering with Gram Parsons.
Calla's Aurelio Valle chases the 'real things in life' and manages to avoid becoming depressed about them.
Calexico's John Convertino on working with more -- and fewer -- artists.
If you're looking for an artistic intersection between cultures that speaks volumes about the liminal experience left to those who cannot find a home within the dominant paradigm, take Arizona's Calexico for a spin.
John Cale talks about his driving impulses, experimental art, and catchy songs. One gets the sense that he's searching (and has long searched) for the place where rock and the avant-garde meet in perfect harmony.
Having survived a nightmarish upbringing and bouts of mental illness, underground rapper Cage went on to make a career of glorifying drugs, violence and insanity on records that even offended himself. Now, with Hell's Winter, he's trying to rid himself of the horror-core tag.
Bryk's songs have a distinct quirkiness that all have their own separate charm.
Buzzcocks fans might be surprised to find that the group's new self-titled effort, its first of the new millennium, is a return to its hard-rocking roots. Fresh from some live dates in Australia, Shelley recently spoke to PopMatters about his recent projects and the Buzzcocks' plans for the future.
The Black Sabbath bassist and GZR frontman goes from politicians to skulls in just two degrees.
After being on break for nearly half a lifetime, the singer returns to make sure it's her vision on record.
With the first-ever legit reissue of the legendary Aussie hard rockers' catalog at hand, PopMatters catches up with Buffalo's original guitarist, John Baxter.