Wednesday, April 22 2015
It's easy to root for Kamala Khan, but that also means it's easy to feel the impact when her emotions get the better of her.
From Nietzsche's 'Sausages of the Anti-Christ' to Kant's 'Ethical Alcoholism', the French celebrity philosopher serves up a sumptuous smorgasbord of philosophical plates.
A former Perry Mason director takes on the exploitation format in this pristine Blu-ray reissue and double feature.
Roger Corman's 1966 film is the storytelling legacy that works of cinema and television such as Sons of Anarchy draw from.
What makes the Alabama Shakes sound new is that they’re evidently devoted to their musical forebears -- everyone from Etta James and Aretha to Bowie and Zeppelin -- yet also coquettishly unfaithful to each one of them.
Eponymous albums aren't for amateurs, and Wire's 13th chunk of full-length steel proves it.
Musical acts ranged from Rahsaan Roland Kirk to Ashford & Simpson. Nikki Giovanni and James Baldwin interrogated each other in a two-episode arc. Try finding a mix like that in the current PBS lineup.
A stunningly ferocious noise album from four masters of their craft.
Blandness sometimes encroaches, but Sexsmith’s 14th record proves, at its strongest, to be a typically warm, reassuring, and likeable piece of work.
Forty four tracks from Lee’s radio show that she never recorded later and have, for the most part, not been heard since they originally aired.
Tuesday, April 21 2015
Chrononauts is a thrill ride that embraces the time travel genre while turning it on its head. It is big time fun.
Rev. J.M. Gates was a hit from his 1926 debut, worlds apart from his stodgy predecessors. His best work can still really get the goosebumps going.
The Breakfast Club is a solid effort, but one that spends too much times clubbing its viewers over the head with its message of, "We're more than just labels."
Dreamfall Chapters is about power and its abuse.
After a lengthy hiatus, Faith No More return to the stage, and never once do they appear like they're going through the motions.
A Girl Walks Home Alone at Night is the most exciting debut feature film of the decade thus far, showing a prodigious talent in director Ana Lily Amirpour.
Built to Spill's guitar-driven sound is the indie-rock equivalent of comfort food, indulgent and satisfying in how familiar it is.
It’s almost as if Pierre Comtois is trolling the reader, treating the printed page as a message board on which to make fans go crazy.
No Control turns the trouble of being a very fast fruit into a full-on, true rock and roll experience.
Canadian Coldwave Queen's third heralds the rise of the machines. Quick hide!