Monday, June 30 2014
Dino Risi is able to turn this odd couple’s story into a film that’s socially and emotionally intelligent -- and entertaining.
Tony Randall comes across like a star for the little screen overwhelmed by the Big Screen, a Felix Unger-type trying out unsuccessfully for Her Majesty’s Service.
This Jayhawks reissue campaign makes us reconsider the band's legacy and shows how a band turned uncertainty into a new identity.
Nothing is quite what it seems to be in Lucky Us, a story of survival in '40s-era America.
Beverly have created a distillation of the best of the ‘60s girl group sounds, garage rock, C86, early indie rock, and the girls with guitars revival of the last ten years or so.
Lyrically dense and musically intimate, Invisible Hour, aims to be less a part of your hard drive and more a part of your record collection.
Spigel gets a new band to play old songs. They not only sound new but, in some cases, completely different.
With a sound at once soft and serene but clear and vibrant, Thomas Dybdahl returns with What's Left Is Forever.
Sunday, June 29 2014
Both Endeavour, and its parent series Inspector Morse make a point of juxtaposing a lovely illusion of Oxford with the city's uglier realities.
Friday, June 27 2014
Hafsat Abiola-Costello, founder of the Kudirat Initiative for Democracy (KIND), uses The Supreme Price to build on her mother's vision for a democratic Nigeria.
Coherence generates fear and mistrust with very little in the way of effects, gore or outright scares.
Director Denis Villeneuve's most successful film to date is a baffling mood piece, a puzzle designed with no solution.
This is apparently the first major Hollywood film to have no director credit, because nobody wanted to claim it. Yet it deserves reconsideration.
Vauxhall and I has long been considered a pinnacle of Morrissey's solo work... is it still?
One incredibly long and worthy exploration into the inventive Soundgarden's biggest (and arguably most consistently satisfying) release.
In this re-imagining of Laura Bridgman's life, we enter a vivid world, albeit one deprived of sight, sound, smell, and taste.
Most of the material on Tiësto’s A Town Called Paradise sounds like a Pepsi commercial.
A new reissue of the Glasgow band's only LP reveals a powerful and idiosyncratic method to their music
This will appeal to both the fans of Gord Downie and the Sadies, and possibly, quite possibly, everyone else who has yet to discover these two wonderful national Canadian treasures.
Thursday, June 26 2014
Economists routinely fail to predict GDP or oil prices, and they do even worse at boom and bust cycles. In 100 Years, they attempt to predict the future.