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The Scottish trio recaptures its early spark, while signaling a clean break from the past.
The music is of course nostalgic, but the lyrics are still relevant, and the sound isn’t quaint.
From Coldplay to Kenny Chesney.
It was one of those rare nights when it felt like everything went right.
Tenor saxophonist Kamasi Washington is bringing unfiltered jazz, mostly of the post-bop and progressive variety, to a new and growing audience.
The shoegazey British band plays Backstage Bar & Billiards on September 24.
The show served as a good representation of his underrated solo catalog.
It's more of a slow burn than 2014’s Ultraviolence, with sparser instrumentation, sleepier tempos and languid rhythms.
There are good songs to be found, but they don’t sit well as a cohesive body of work.
The group's second album attempts to shed the incorrectly diagnosed “dubstep” stigma.
Who threw that tan Granny bra? They didn’t have a cuter one?
"We have to keep challenging ourselves in terms of where we can take the songs and where we can take music and trying something new ...
For 45 minutes or so, three musicians and a computer “geek” unleashed a seamless stream of sound and projected imagery.
Twenty years later, both artists from this landmark tour are still producing new music.
Who's ready to dance on the ceiling all night long?