Some of the most challenging music of Low’s career, but also some of the most daring, intriguing, and rewarding.
Old-School Christian Goth & Industrial: The Children of Power, Christian Image, and New Society (Review)
These albums are a fascinating glimpse into a realm of Christian music that most people probably never even knew existed.
The music of artists like Toshiki Kadomatsu sounds utterly disposable but I can’t get enough of it these days.
Random Thoughts About Avengers: Infinity War and the Future of the Marvel Cinematic Universe (Review)
The Marvel Cinematic Universe reaches an apocalyptic milestone ten years in the making.
Tsutomu Nihei’s manga masterpiece is a journey through a bizarre world filled with nightmarish technology run amok.
Dan Slott and Mike Allred’s take on the Silver Surfer is a far cry from the comics of my youth — for better and worse.
This mix is a collection of songs that helped me get through the year — that encouraged, uplifted, challenged, and yes, moved me.
By striking it down, Rian Johnson helped ensure that Star Wars could become more powerful than we can possibly imagine.
We need to get over any notion we might have that online services like Netflix are neutral platforms, or platforms that care about us.
Once again, the moral failure at the heart of American Christianity is exposed for all to see.
Also, let’s talk about what’ll happen in season 3 and why the series is so affecting to begin with.
In light of his death, some have examined Hugh Hefner’s legacy and found it deeply wanting.
Dirk Serries’ acclaimed ambient project underwent some pretty dramatic shifts as evidenced by these early recordings.
What happens when we make ourselves the highest goal of our own existence?
Think of a webpage as a collection of discrete, self-contained blocks of content — and edit it accordingly.
It’s a stretch to say that “religion basically no longer exists” in the Star Trek universe.
Or, some random thoughts about Wonder Woman, inclusivity, and how women are objectified in movies.
The demolition of my childhood home and the impermanence of memory.
Art can be transcendent — but enjoying it in spite of the artist’s flaws and transgressions can be difficult.
These films typify “the sadness of things.”