Would the Murphy Brown “Uh Oh” episodes, which addressed abortion, withstand the Texas Heart Beat act and America’s current right-wing cultural climate?
Elvis Presley and Mary Tyler Moore embody 1970s-era cultural shifts in the jumbled social message that tries to be a cutting-edge Elvis movie, Change of Habit.
Thirty years old and still virtually unsurpassed, Matthew Sweet’s breakup album Girlfriend rescued his career and breathed new life into the ailing power-pop genre.
What’s considered by many as “the last great Rolling Stones album” is back with bonus tracks and a live set. Tattoo You is 40 years old.
Denis Villeneuve talks about how fear can “mind kill” directors. But creating the epic Dune for cinema wasn’t scary at all — that’s just creative pressure.
Putting aside their solo roles, Jade Jackson and Aubrie Sellers discover their music is made for each other as Jackson+Sellers reach the Breaking Point.
Kaitlyn Aurelia Smith chats about working with Emile Mosseri, music in general, her love of cows, and her awe for the electricity stored in our bodies.
Complete and Unbelievable: The Otis Redding Dictionary of Soul, released 55 years ago this month, remains a landmark of American soul music.
For intellectual historian Louis Menand, the Cold War gave rise to prospects and paradoxes in America, and Art was given status through essential criticism.
Pulp’s We Love Life exists in the shadow of Different Class and This Is Hardcore, with no iconic singles. Yet it’s the Sheffield band’s most cohesive and heartfelt work, which has the distinction of being, well, a sort of folk album.