Acclaimed emo band Have Mercy doesn’t deliver much that’s new on their latest LP.
A journal that is part travelogue, part music history, and part meditation on the evolution of our culture through the often-bloodshot eyes of one man.
American Football’s new album would be a fine effort for anyone but American Football.
There is no doubt that Marc Myers is doing noble work — if only Anatomy of a Song was more exciting to read.
If Real Life Rock‘s page count seems daunting, fear not. There isn’t an entry you’ll want to skip.
Lambert & Stamp will resonate with musicians who have experienced the volatile give-and-take that is needed to sustain and nurture a rock and roll band.
A Hard Day’s Night stands as a landmark in rock history because it exemplifies the Beatles’s joyously innocent starting point — today it delivers an irresistible sonic joy that comes from listening to songs that still rock after fifty years.
The Black Keys clearly wanted to write moody, trippy, mostly hookless tracks, and as far as moody, trippy, mostly hookless tracks go, the ones on Turn Blue aren’t so bad.
At this time of year, a bit of silliness can be expected and even appreciated. The Fools doing a metal song about holiday-shopping stress? Of course.
Despite the influence and the respect Doc Pomus still has in the music community, his name is not as well known to the public as that of some of his contemporaries.