Thursday, October 3 2002
How much more minimalism is possible before a band dissolves into nothing? C.O.C.O is frighteningly empty of personnel (Chris Sutton—who’s
When Dylan sang “The Times They Are A-Changin’” in 1963, he sang it with the voice of a prophet; when the Byrds sang the same song
Elastic yet precise, Malle's film has the vitality and vividness of a Renoir -- it breathes.
It affirms the institution of marriage -- and of a loving marriage.
The Rock, director Russell says, has a 'deep commitment' to acting, bringing as much passion to the role as he does to his athletic endeavors -- good to know.
America is better off with Miyazaki playing in the malls and the multiplexes than Monsters, Inc.
What is most politically problematic about Red Dragon is how it furthers the relationship between physical disability and psychopathology.
Fits a little too neatly with the recent popularity of media considering grief and death rituals.
When you work all day / You gotta Uh! All Night / Uh! -- Uh! -- Uh! -- Uh! -- Uh! -- Whooo!.
Christophe Gans' Brotherhood of the Wolf is the sort of visual marvel that DVDs were made for.
Wednesday, October 2 2002
For James Yorkston, it seems that he can do no wrong when it comes to being at the right place at the right time. When
Personal, ambitious, sprawling, underrated: Where I’m Coming From still has its pleasures.
“Rock for the Geeks” is how The Squish are presented on their website. Snowglobe Records proclaims that Still So Sweet is the “hotly anticipated release
My favorite song on Papa Roach’s new album, lovehatetragedy is “Walking Thru Barbed Wire”, about the death of singer, Jacoby Shaddix’s dog. Terrifying
In the age of excess, of “biggie size it” and gas guzzling SUVs, of self-centered cell phone users endangering our lives at every other turn,
Do you have that certain friend you call on when life seems out of control? You know, that person you call when you feel stuck
If there’s any justice in the world, or if J.J. Cale at least signed a decent contract, he’s able to relax on
Eric Bachmann’s Short Careers poses this question: is it possible to release a brilliant, challenging, sweeping album that no one cares about? In some
Once upon a time, Spoon were poised to be that Next Big Thing. First, it was when their first release Telephono jet screamed out of
Thee Shams The Phenoms Peelers A triple bill at an unusual venue proved the spirit of the small, DIY rock show isn’t dead in