Those watching Kanye West's anticipated set at the Glastonbury fest in the U.K. on television with closed captioning on were treated to some amusing substitute "bad words"; Katy Perry is very rich, hated by nuns; and Sean
Hannity says if we can't buy Confederate flags then we shouldn't be able to buy Rap albums.
Cincinnati’s Jazz scene took a hit last
year when one of its longstanding and more popular venues, the Blue Wisp
Jazz Club, closed. But if you think the Wisp’s closure marked the death
of Jazz in Cincinnati, you are underestimating not only the endurance
of the city’s great Jazz musicians, but also Jazz itself.
I have two enduring memories of singer
Erika Wennerstrom and Heartless Bastards. The first unfolded in 2005
when I experienced the band’s live power for the first time at Austin,
Texas’ South by Southwest festival.
When describing concerts, — especially
those of the Bluegrass variety — many would probably use words like
“loud” and “rowdy.” Much more rare is a Bluegrass show that has the
power to bring a hush over the crowd.
The fun-loving hippies that make up
Edward Sharpe and the Magnetic Zeros are coming to The Shoe. If you
like good music and are great at ignoring band politics, you should
definitely check ’em out. Just do yourself a favor and don’t land at the
Indie label's complaints about Apple's new streaming service not paying artists during its free trial period didn't seem to sway the company, but Taylor Swift's sure did. Plus, a study finds that fans of aggressive music are mellowed by it in times of anger and stress and Billy Joel has a Madison Square Garden show postponed due to The Pope's visit.