The Isley Brothers and Santana: Power of Peace

The Isley Brothers and Santana: Power of Peace

By Tristan Kneschke

At a time of great political and social upheaval, Power of Peace positions itself as a message of love and unity over hate and division. 27 Jul 2017 // 2:30 AM

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//Recent Reviews

1 Feb 2007 // 9:00 PM

Jenny Dalton: Fleur De Lily

Far better than coffeehouse folk, Jenny Dalton has some edge to her maudlin, melancholic-but-pretty songs.

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Westerns with a Twist (2006)

Like so many myths of the West, these three films are lessons in contrast. They are valuable and interesting, if not exactly filled with pulse-pounding entertainment.

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Shout Out Out Out Out: Not Saying/Just Saying

Electro-rock outfit from Canada unleash many outs -- and some stuck-in-your-heads.

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Dewey Jackson featuring Don Ewell: Live at the Barrel

Historically important St. Louis trumpeter, recorded less than a dozen titles in studios; wouldn't have been recorded again if he'd not substituted on this gig for another master who'd fallen ill.

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31 Jan 2007 // 11:00 PM

Lumines II

This is clearly a Tetris for the electronic age, and the basics of the gameplay are so elegant that minor missteps cannot completely ruin the experience.

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Tokyo Police Club: A Lesson In Crime

Seven songs in just over sixteen minutes. Sweet. TPC’s four members have been walking the line of mass critical acclaim lately as the tunes

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Eddie: The Eddie Lockjaw Davis Cookbook, Vol. 1

Tenor saxophonist Eddie “Lockjaw” Davis, at various times a sideman for Louis Armstrong and Count Basie, made his Prestige debut as bandleader on 1958’s The

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31 Jan 2007 // 9:01 PM

Aiden: Rain In Hell

AFI’s downward slide into irrelevance with their latest album Decemberunderground has thankfully not been equalled by imitators Aiden, who follow up last year’s

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Mayday Parade: Tales Told by Dead Friends

The combination of two Florida area bands makes up Mayday Parade, and this six-song EP is ringing with earnest melodies and Emo 101 trademarks judging by “

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31 Jan 2007 // 9:00 PM

The Dresden Files

Picture Paul Blackthorne with a broken razor and an almost convincing American accent, playing an alternative Harry Potter, all grown up, cynical as hell, but cursed with a heart of gold.

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More Recent Reviews
//Mixed media
//Blogs

'Knee Deep' Has a Great Setting That Ruins the Game

// Moving Pixels

"Knee Deep's elaborate stage isn't meant to convey a sense of spatial reality, it's really just a mechanism for cool scene transitions. And boy are they cool.

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