Nell Zink’s latest novel is vast, aspiring to epic stature — it’s a curious take on the times that have befallen us.
Heard as a Miles Davis record pure and simple, Rubberband is one of the strongest from the comeback period.
Class pressures are exerting themselves, class fault-lines are emerging, and ancient demons are being released as a result.
Octave is issuing twelve sessions (“newly restored and expanded”) of Erroll Garner material from the ’60s and ’70s, when the popular pianist was at the height of his career.
For me, about half of the compositions here successfully reflect the artistic visions of the painters that inspired the music.
Satanic Panic is a crazy ride, managing along the way to poke fun at the lifestyles of the rich and bored, reminding us that decadence among the upper classes is very scary indeed.
In a taut 90 minutes, The Lifespan of a Fact zeroes in on some key issues that we’re grappling with as a country — or ought to be.
Blue World is valuable for its pellucid recording of takes of tunes Coltrane’s fans already love. They will have to have it.
For anyone interested in the man or that era, De Gaulle is indispensable.
The Lyric Stage Company of Boston is giving this nostalgic hokum a spirited production.