We paint someone with a flag, culture, or ideology and it suddenly becomes much easier to seek their destruction.
You don’t go see a 3-hour-long cinematic adaption of Inuit legends that are thousands of years old, and just immediately know what you think of it.
You’d never know this was a collection of leftovers if Williamson hadn’t said so himself.
Blacklisted combines elements of country, goth, and punk to make a twangy mix that fires up and fades away.
Considering the spacious, trippy sounds that Suntan have taken a liking to, there’s not a lot of experimentation going on here.
Few bands have so skillfully connected the aesthetic dots between sadcore and chamber pop.
Despite the shadows cast by the album’s reserved polish, it is a credit to Carlton that her panache rises to the surface.
Despite all of the processing and digitization, an incredible amount of organic warmth emanates from this album.
Piano Magic picks up right where This Mortal Coil left off.
A classically trained vocalist and a punk rock bassist unite to create an intriguing drone album.
Becoming What You Hate makes a perfect companion piece to Starflyer 59’s later albums.
In a genre that is often too over the top for its own good, Princess Blade offers a nice dose of drama and gravity.
An infectious, lighthearted romp that’s so entertaining you’d have to have a heart of coal to not enjoy it.
Yancey writes short biographies on several individuals who were instrumental in him returning to a faith he had abandoned.
I left the film wondering to what point is my culture’s violence ingrained in my psyche.