Author: Christopher Bradley
Without further ado, and in no particular order, I present to you The Ordinary Times Father’s Day Spin, 2021 told by our contributors
This week we take a trip to the deeper south by way of Sweden with Ghost, a band that has a satanic cult concept, but an arena rock sound
Slobberbone is an excellent band, and your knowledge of them will instantly make you cooler than anyone else you know
Expanding into a more pop-rock sound, Aaron Lee Tasjan has endlessly catchy songs in the vein of Tom Petty, ELO, and The Traveling Wilburys.
If we are talkin’ Coen Brothers soundtracks, O Brother, Where Art Thou is second only to The Big Lebowski.
Sturgill Simpson’s Cuttin’ Grass Vol 2 is not a double-LP like Vol 1, and it has been pared down in scope, but it still slaps.
20 tracks of reinvented Sturgill Simpson and Sunday Valley songs, because Sturgill Simpson is a bit of a cosmic gift to country music.
“My [insert favorite baseball team] is owned/run by complete morons and I must destroy them.” Folks, Out of the Park Baseball 22 is for you.
What is so different about the Notting Hillbillies is that Mark Knopfler eschewed front man status, and opted for a more background role.
I consider Descendents to be an integral part of my teenage years. I hope these guys keep making music well into their golden years.
To make the double feature work, I will do my typical track by track, but do a little comparison between the two Blonde on Blonde albums.
2001: A Space Odyssey is known for is the use of the music in scenes instead of dialog. Kubrick let the music accompany the imagery.
ZZ Top’s Tres Hombres is not only famous for the excellent jams…it also has an all-time hunger inducing gatefold spread
Last week we all took a psychedelic journey back to the Summer of Love. Folks, this week’s LP is ready to rock your socks right off, though. I went to the Discogs randomizer to...
Filled with psychedelic journeys and straight rockers, Jefferson Airplane Surrealistic Pillow really is a generational masterpiece.
Arlo McKinley’s Die Midwestern is a solid and sublime LP. I am deeply appreciative of all the internet folks that yelled at me to listen to
Jeff Tweedy’s Love is the King spins, and we discuss hype stickers and why it is a never-ending war to remove and preserve them.
What is unique about this album is that Cowboy Junkies played and sung around a single ambisonic microphone in the church.
It’s been a slow news week so come with me on a journey into American folklore to a story we all kn–wait, what’s this coming in through my earpiece? The President of the United...