The film’s realistic approach is refreshing and the children’s’ performances are both cute and poignant.
I was excited to watch Whisper of the Heart, but I found it far more rewarding and relevant than I thought possible.
Wasabi isn’t a horrible movie by any means, but it’s a bit too whimsical and lighthearted for its own good.
The group’s intriguing use of jazzier elements ensure that their sound more than stands on its own.
A lyrical film about death, nostalgia, and the importance of honoring the wishes of those whose years are near their end.
Whereas before I had heard a formless jumble of sounds, I found something beautiful and truly intriguing.
A chance to rediscover a band that I’d been enamored with quite some time ago and then subsequently lost track of.
While Hebden’s sonic layering can be bewildering, there’s a definite sense of exploration about it that never disappears.
Beneath Medicine Tree is not without its flaws, but it hints at so much promise.
Even diehard fans might find their patience tried as they try to make their way through Onko’s 67 meandering minutes.
Intimacy is what this recording is all about.
I get the feeling that Meadowvale has listened to his fair share of Mountain Goats records, but John Darnielle he ain’t.
This is an electro-pop record that doesn’t properly belong to any movement or time period.
I’ll admit that part of me was disappointed, though I’m sure much of that has to with the insane amount of hype that surrounded the film.