The driving “Nightmare” shows once again that the Embrooks are, if anything, consistent. But why remake “Helen”?
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For the first time ever, we have all of the Spencer Davis Group’s underrated post-Steve Winwood recordings in one place.
The haunting “Walk the Walk” is heartfelt, bold tale of broken promises in a relationship. There’s real fire and fury in what Lizzy Rose says here.
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.
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.