As extremist minorities corrode social liberties, it’s time to take our rusting democratic values to Joe’s Garage where Frank Zappa waits with his sleeves rolled up.
Even the Rolling Stones fans who could endure “Lady Jane” never recovered from Jagger’s falsetto, among other things, in “Emotional Rescue”, but that’s their loss.
We unearth 10 Warren Zevon songs from the second half of his career that deserve to be placed among his famous songs like “Werewolves of London”.
In 1987, a clean and sober Warren Zevon bounced back from a five-year recording hiatus to make one of the best albums of his career with Sentimental Hygiene.
On Kal Marks’ My Name Is Hell the vocal production is cleaner with the band’s new line-up, capturing the dynamic between Shane’s nonchalant singing and vocal cord-tearing screams.
Chat Pile’s full-length debut God’s Country is a grim yet thrilling soundtrack to American decline, drawing on heavy traditions from nu-metal to slasher films.
Conceived under fraught circumstances and rife with youthful passion, Foo Fighters’ most cherished album, The Colour and the Shape, is also a relic, never to be replicated.
In Pearl Jam’s moving performance of “Black” on MTV Unplugged, Eddie Vedder conveyed a personal struggle that that today interprets to issues beyond the self.
There’s no Guns N’ Roses songs, nor any from Velvet Revolver, but it doesn’t matter because Slash, Myles Kennedy and the Conspirators are kicking ass on tour.