Mark Wade’s ‘Event Horizon’ is one of those albums you come back to time and again, because it has deep layers. One listen is never enough.
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There are many acts with some degree of musical merit that didn’t deserve the public’s indifference. Our list includes Andy Fraser’s Sharks, Heavy Metal Kids, Cry of Love and others.
“Isolation,” a catchy track with some clever musicianship, was an apt description of where Toto was in 1984.
Franklin Kiermyer’s “Heliocentric” premiered here — and the rest of ‘Closer To The Sun’ — reintroduces the audacious idea of jazz as a living, breathing thing.
Both soothing and stimulating, Asha Tamirisa’s ‘Callus/Redux’ is yet another worthy contribution of avant-garde electronic music that’s gender-less in sound and not so gender predominant in origin
“Free” isn’t as well remembered as some of Chicago’s bigger classic hits of the era, but I have a great time every time I hear it.
What is the link between a 1957 hit and the Beatles’ 1964 track “No Reply”? The answer lends insight into the group’s changing sound and growing lyrical sophistication.
‘Dead Man Dancing’ is Ethan Keller up close and personal, warts and all. And you know what? He’s still sounding good.
Mats Gustafsson says it is vital to remain open, inquisitive and to explore music. With ‘MG 50: Peace and Fire,’ he does just that.
Ian East’s ‘Inner Paths’ is an ethnic fusion album that’s fun to listen to now and will be fun to listen to a hundred plays from now. Getting a world music education can hardly be more enjoyable than listening to this.