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.
Johnny Hodges was originally a Cambridge/Boston guy, and one of the most interesting sections of Con Chapman biography is his knowledgeable description of the local jazz scene in the 1910’s and ’20s.
Fear Inoculum is not a bad album. It’s not a great album either, and Tool has made some great albums.
The powerful quartets on The People I Love and Terra Incognita work toward locating places beyond notation where, in each moment, new vistas may emerge.
The last half-hour or so of any Mavericks concert is usually just about the happiest place to be on the planet.
A Screenager Star is Born?