With 232 pages and an expanded 12″ by 12″ format, our biggest print issue yet celebrates the people, places, music, and art of our hometown, including cover features on David Lynch, Nipsey Hussle, Syd, and Phoebe Bridgers’ Saddest Factory Records, plus Brian Wilson, Cuco, Ty Segall, Lord Huron, Remi Wolf, The Doors, the art of RISK, Taz, Estevan Oriol, Kii Arens, and Edward Colver, and so much more.
Hot Hot Heat, Make Up the Breakdown: Deluxe Edition
The Canadian indie rockers’ groundbreaking 2002 debut contains upbeat melodies, surprisingly complex lyrics, and a nostalgic charm that make it just as enjoyable today.
Alice Coltrane, Ptah, the El Daoud [Reissue]
Beyond its golden coloring reflecting Coltrane’s sunburst spirituality, this reissue highlights the intertwined holy path shared with her late husband conveyed in the cosmic music she crafted in his wake.
GloRilla, Anyways, Life’s Great…
This no-fat, all-funk debut EP is like a hard, wet kiss planted unexpectedly on your lips.
The followup to 2014’s “Transgender Dysphoria Blues” finds Laura Jane Grace careening around the world and bouncing off the walls of her heart.
“HOPELESSNESS” is without a doubt protest music. But it’s what ANOHNI does with the blame game of world woes that sets this piece of artful dissent apart from countless others.
With “Adore Life,” Savages have allowed us to get closer to them on their own terms of angry love and righteous respect for life and punk.
Getting down at the tenth annual Fun Fun Fun Fest.
With this, their sophomore LP about the shaky realities surrounding real love, the co-conspirators have delivered one of 2015’s most honest and moving albums.
Five years after the release of her beloved memoir “Just Kids,” Patti Smith returns with a new, intimate collection.
“At least I’m no one’s son,” she says. A poignant declaration.
Singer/guitarist Tim Darcy’s yawp-drawl has been sharpened into a powerful tool.
But if Finn keeps digging deep within himself, who knows how many lives he could touch in the future?
On top of those emotional juxtapositions, “Poison Season” as a whole plays to Bejar’s greatest strength: the understanding that repetition opens more doors than it closes.
Tunde Olaniran’s is a voice and a viewpoint so varied and singular that it must be heard to be believed.
Mas Ysa mastermind Thomas Arsenault fully believes in power of the beat to convey an extreme level of sincerity, and his full-length debut, “Seraph,” is a solid testament to this.
Though it’s not on par with Russell’s true body of work, “Corn” can be a revealing listen for veteran fans.