The point of Bob Dylan’s project is emotional rather than definitive: to probe the power of song to influence us, make us feel, and ultimately transform us.
As the age of Covid-19 more or less wanes, Arts Fuse critics supply a guide to film, dance, visual art, theater, author readings, and music. More offerings will be added as they come in.
For all of the music’s fury, protest, anguish, and raw brutality, Tattoo the Earth was a lovefest.
There’s little doubt at this point regarding the 26-year-old guitarist’s talent for pulling multiple influences into one cohesive, original sound.
“Farewell” is the shortest album in the series, but it is perhaps the most provocative in the way it calmly muses, philosophically, on the form that togetherness can take – as it exists and as it dissolves.
“One of the positives to come out of this whole [pandemic lockdown] experience is that everyone found out what is important in their lives. Those of us who love music realized just how special it is.”
“Episode III. The Fall” is the most thematically focused installment in the four-part I Am the Moon saga so far.
Puscifer pulled off a great show of rock ’n’ roll farce, and that is saying something considering that the daily news feels ever more like scripted buffoonery.
The high quality of the material presented thus far justifies Tedeschi Trucks Band’s decision to release these songs in small batches over the course of three months.
The brilliant set was a celebratory exploration of Molly Tuttle’s bluegrass roots, albeit with a fresh perspective.