Mick Abrahams rose to instant fame as a member of Jethro Tull, helping craft a debut album in ‘This Was’ that memorably melded blues with progressive rock.
Articles by: Steve Elliott
The Nude Party, out of Boone, N.C., uses a ’60s garage rock sound similar to the classic Pebbles LPs to great effect.
It sounds like a cliche’ to say, but Phoenix, Arizona’s Love Me Nots have all the markings and talent to be a successful nationwide band
Frankie Ennui, Chuck Roast and EJ Emmons join us to discuss the history of Suburban Lawns, a long-overdue reissue and their missing frontwoman.
A badly needed reissue reminds us of Suburban Lawns’ focus on new wave excitement and subversion, bolstered by a sense of humor and of the odd.
Herbcraft’s ‘Wot Oz’ is a saturated-sounding mono four-track recording and, with that self-imposed limitation, it’s pretty intense stuff.
McFadden’s Parachute uses a lo-fi approach similar to Robert Pollard of Guided By Voices – only with a terrific 1960s garage-rock feel.
Founding Jethro Tull guitarist Mick Abrahams is back after a health scare with an endlessly diverse album featuring many of his famous friends.
Jacco Gardner’s fine new second album ‘Hypnophobia’ channels the spirit of Pink Floyd’s Syd Barrett circa 1967.
Ultimate Painting’s “Riverside” is one of those songs which drift slowly into your head, and it’s hard to resist a replay.