A Farewell to Kings was a turning point in Rush's career and a 1970s rock essential which still informs our world today.
Anchored by an unflinching cinéma vérité style and a powerful lead performance by Margita Gosheva, Glory (Slava) thrives as a grave parable on the social media economy's corrupting influences against ethics and morality.
You might care about the concepts raised in Gaming Representation, but you probably won't be able to understand them.
Monocle Band features a pair of strong singer-songwriters and rock-solid musicianship. They're at their best when they stretch beyond standard Americana.
This story is largely driven by intelligent women, except for the scatterbrained Marmy, and that seems unsurprising when we consider that Wylie was a former Suffragette who preferred living with women.
On the group's grittiest album to date, Da Cruz fights local and global injustice with drums that never quit.
More rhythm and blues than country, Encore is a soulful release from the Nashville-based Anderson East.
Georges Didi-Hubermann's Bark considers the implications of truth in images from living pieces of the Holocaust.
Here we see a literal example of film as prism to the filmmaker, refracting the author's essence that takes on a new identity or incarnation through Ben Stiller's performance.
TMBG's 20th album mixes catchy power pop with strange lyrics and the occasional unusual instrumentation. This formula is still effective, even after 35 years.
For Welles, the director is "the man who presides over accidents but doesn't make them" and never were there more accidents over which to preside for Welles than in Othello.
CID RIM may be working in an electronic medium, but the sound feels like performance, far more than it feels like programming.
This composer didn't like the piano. This pianist is suspicious of the music's accessibility. Hopefully you'll see through both sentiments.