Thursday, May 30 2002
[The office] is a penitentiary for the non-criminal, and a continually witty and dry visual joke.
I'm about to argue the cultural significance of a cartoon about a robot boy with machine-guns in his butt-cheeks.
Wednesday, May 29 2002
Okay, I have a problem with Warp Records’ press release that came with this record. I realize that we’re not supposed to review the
Saul Williams is one of the best poets in America. I watched him paralyze an entire auditorium with one poem at the National Poetry Slam
There are certain aspects to America’s continued interest in revisiting one of its odder decades, the ‘70s. There have been great films that really
Traffic made two or three rock masterpieces (Traffic, John Barleycorn Must Die, and probably Mr. Fantasy). While the band’s remaining albums are somewhat less
Retsin’s Tara Jane O’Neal and Cynthia Nelson have spent the majority of their careers creating, relatively speaking, rather difficult music. O’Neal made
Only a few musicians in today’s highly competitive and cutthroat music industry can actually say they’ve gotten better with age. Most try to
Nowadays, it seems like everybody loves Ozzy. Witness his three-decade string of platinum albums, his sold-out annual tours, and his starring role in the most
Quality fiction filtered through the keenly discerning eyes of diverse writers.
S E T L I S T Jennifer Falling DownAll These YearsHaven’t Got a ThingThis Town is WrongStuffed Animal songs: Blue Washcloth
The HivesPhoto credit: Kristian Anttila The Soundtrack of Our Lives There are two things you should know before reading this review. One, when Poptones released
Photo credit: Yael Staav Hayden Desser (more commonly known by his first name only) has had an interesting career trajectory. He spent much of the
S E T L I S T 1. Whistle of a Distant Train2. She Fell Into My Arms3. Hanging With the Wrong Crowd4. He’
To the best of my knowledge, Manhattan’s nightspot Spa is quite possibly the trendiest club in New York City. On a typical night, the
is more palpably the heir of some less-celebrated masters: Richie Havens, Dobie Gray, Ronnie Dyson, Carl Anderson.
Maggie Gee's eighth novel continues her fictional analysis of the social problems of contemporary England, and does so with the deftness and sureness of touch that readers already familiar with her work have come to expect.
A good effort for a first novel, and one that shows promise for Manning's future endeavors.
Empowerment is quite the prevalent theme in this book.
Mr. Bradbury can conjure up, in just a few deceptively throwaway sentences, more meaning and insight than most other authors could provide in many, many pages.