David Bowie: Who Can I Be Now? (1974/1976)

David Bowie: Who Can I Be Now? (1974/1976)

By Chris Gerard

The second in the lavish series of box sets surveying David Bowie's career contains some essential classics, but is stretched a little thin and has some disappointing omissions. 29 Sep 2016 // 2:30 AM

Read more
//Recent Reviews

29 Sep 2015 // 2:30 AM

U.S. Girls: Half Free

On her 4AD debut, a Toronto artist produces a damaged pop nightmare and one of the best albums of the year.

READ more

29 Sep 2015 // 2:20 AM

Kaskade: Automatic

As usual, Kaskade draws strength from mainstage EDM culture. Unfortunately for him, right now that culture is the weakest it's ever been.

READ more

29 Sep 2015 // 2:15 AM

Mac Miller: GO:OD AM

Relying on his individuality yields his greatest results, but the album’s more passable moments too.

READ more
‘The Sentinel’: Of Pre-Internet Feline Birthday Parties and Masturbating Specters

In 1977 film critics couldn't write, "LOL, wut?" and pass it off as a legitimate review. (Because no Internet!) And we can't, either -- but that doesn't mean we won't try.

READ more
Jean-Paul Sartre Experience: I Like Rain: The Story of the Jean-Paul Sartre Experience

Compiling everything they recorded, I Like Rain makes a case for the Jean-Paul Sartre Experience’s influence and continued relevance.

READ more
Tess Parks and Anton Newcombe: I Declare Nothing

For once it's not Anton Newcombe you need to be afraid of. Just don't look into their eyes okay?

READ more

28 Sep 2015 // 11:00 AM

Jonas Reinhardt: Palace Savant

Jonas Reinhardt/Jesse Reiner understand that within electronic music, you can easily spin the old into something new.

READ more
‘Negative Space #2’: Even When It’s Sad, It Makes You Happy

Guy Harris wants to commit suicide. If only he can get past a bad case of writer's block and finish his suicide note.

READ more
In ‘Sleeping With Other People’ She’s a Mess, But He’s Just Fine

Jason Sudeikis and Alison Brie play commitment-phobes who pledge to be nonromantic friends in this surprisingly dark, uneven romantic comedy.

READ more
How to Get Away With Murder: Season 2, Episode 1 - “It’s Time to Move On”

Fresh off an Emmy Win, Viola Davis brings Annalise Keating back to the screen, with plenty of blood on her hands.

READ more
More Recent Reviews
//Mixed media
//Blogs

Unexpected Deaths and Hideous Trousers in 'Kamikaze 89'

// Short Ends and Leader

"Rainer Werner Fassbinder is the whole show.

READ the article