Monday, March 16 2015
Emma Frost teaches Jean Grey a few important lessons in unorthodox ways that feel oddly fitting.
On their latest tour Nickelback’s shtick rings hollower than usual -- and for this band, that’s saying something.
Even if Sony had pulled off a successful marketing gambit with The Interview, they couldn't have masked that this is a genuinely unfunny film.
Richard Kraft and Danielle Dutton's latest work is a visually stunning, intellectually perplexing postmodern comic.
Through a Lens Darkly surveys the often hidden or forgotten history of African Americans as photographic subjects as well as photographers.
On Strangers to Ourselves, Modest Mouse often come off like strangers to themselves.
Rediscovering the spirit and power of the human voice.
Anne Tyler is an avowed fan of Eudora Welty's work, but it's Flannery O’Conner’s old woman down the way that came to mind when I read A Spool of Blue Thread.
Abandon hope all ye who enter here as this devilish duo fail to "Blow the bloody doors off".
The Widening Gyre finds this veteran Celtic combo journeying to Nashville and intertwining their Irish roots with ample doses of Appalachian mountain music and wholly American bluegrass.
Although flawed, Never Been Better has many worthwhile moments.
Friday, March 13 2015
This paint-by-numbers crime film is buoyed by the sharp work of its lead actors.
By showing the range and the influence these session musicians had on the hits from the '50s to the '70s, The Wrecking Crew proves their place in rock 'n' roll history.
The audience already primed for more "happily ever after" will be more than satisfied with the results. Everyone else will wonder what the studio was thinking with this strategy.
A Place to Call Home is a period piece in the best sense in that it embraces its time period completely, all the while showcasing universal themes.
This is a cold film where it's clear something is always wrong, but no one can quite piece together what it is.
Heems, having broken away from rap group Das Racist, tackles politics, race and romance on his disparate yet ultimately compelling first solo album.
Hand. Cannot. Erase. is easily the strongest of Wilson's solo output in terms of cohesive narrative and dynamic song structure.
Tim Lee 3’s fourth and best release hankers for the excitement of the unknown lurking just around the next back road bend, offering a mature set of rock and roll songs about staying young at heart.
Not your run-of-the-mill supergroup, kindred spirits crank up the amps on the solid follow-up to their 2012 debut