Tag: A Conversation With…
We have a lovely and informative discussion with Clive Ives, one-half of the British experimental instrumental duo Woo, where he breaks down their latest archival release, the charming and delightful All Is Well.
We were supposed to begin a conversation with the late David Berman this week, a little dalliance to keep him preoccupied whilst he fought the boredom of the road. Yet sadly, that never happened, as he passed away by his own hand last Wednesday. We reflect on him, his fantastic Purple Mountains project, and present you with questions we had intended to ask him, but sadly will never get to ask him.
Hot on the heels of a critically-acclaimed new archival release, we sit down with His Name Is Alive mastermind Warren Defever to talk about how it came to be, his early years of music making, and what he’s got up his sleeve.
We sit down with the hottest and most exciting kick-ass punk rock bubblegum supergroup you’ll find this summer! They’re fun, but they rock out with a purpose, and we hope you check them out!
We were saddened to learn of the death of Richard Swift. We revisit a conversation held with him in 2007, one that captures his restless spirit and his feelings about the music industry.
Fifty years ago this past December, Bob Dylan emerged from his exile with a startling new album–the simple, direct, no-frills John Wesley Harding. Ron Hart approached a handful of musicians to share their thoughts on this seminal–and sometimes under-appreciated– comeback album.
For its 30th Anniversary, writer Ron Hart pontificates on Kick, Australian rock band INXS’s most commercially successful and critically acclaimed album.
The recently released omnibus of the complete recorded works of Pixies frontman Frank Black’s band The Catholics gave us the opportunity to talk to him about this era of his vast, interesting career.
In 1997, Toad The Wet Sprocket released its best album to date, Coil. Less than a year later, the band broke up due to internal strife and frustrations as a result of the album’s poor promotion. Twenty years on, frontman Glen Phillips sits down to reminisce about the album and his thoughts on the band.
Tyler, Texas-based Eisley was once a record label’s dream: a band of teenage siblings, three sisters, a brother, and a best friend, making dark, moody, dreamy alternative rock music, irrespective of any genre and existing comfortably in the ether of the lesser corners of the internet, building an audience without the necessity of things such… Read More ›