Editor's Choice 16 May 2009
Comprised almost entirely of organ solos, Obsidian is an unusual and beautiful record from rising star Kit Downes.
Cinema's Russian doll of vacuous misogynist hyper-sexualised spectacle is a swing-and-a-miss.
Sparked by T. S. Eliot's The Waste Land, Borich's work is a genre-crossing meditation on bodies of land, humans, and their sometimes tempestuous connections.
Arrow Films and Kino-Lorber offer hard-to-find works of Godard and Gorin.
English indie rockers Banfi release an emotional track about "a long history of a relationship that's being entirely rejected".
All at once a blue-collar anthem and a searing personal account, the Americana artist is every bit a songwriter as he is an author in this song and short story premiere.
Playing through heartbreak, the young New Zealander makes bold new sounds in modern country music on his second release.
The drummer and composer's latest recording for big band perfects his quirky, beautiful, beyond-category style. It may not be jazz, but the improvisors sure are wonderful.
Nobody Has to Know by Onra is chill, fun, but it fails to strike as new or improved on anything.
When sound, vision, and gloom mix to create beauty.
Will it take the Black Panther world as long as it's taken every other white comic book hero world to build itself around wondrous women?
British producer East Man melds grime with techno and creates a whole new urban music hybrid, Hi-Tek.
Ahead of his album, Crushed Coins' 23 February release, the celebrated Americana artist shares his lushly produced new song with PopMatters.
Detroit duo releases latest installment of slowcore-fuzzrock series.
Philadelphia's the Fleeting Ends are no strangers to psychedelia with their funky new indie rock video.
An action-packed superhero adventure, a sexy spy thriller, a palace intrigue drama, and a poignant tale about the pains and perils of leadership -- Ryan Coogler's epic is the most personal Marvel film to date.
The persuasive power of Seduced by Mrs. Robinson lies not in proffering a singular interpretation of its meaning but rather in the open-ended way it encourages readers to give in to the scope of the film's meaningfulness.