Electronic duo Matmos is releasing an entire album made from washing machine sounds, Ozzy Osbourne visits the Alamo 33 years after peeing on it (and, subsequently, being banned from it) and a new Ben Carson campaign commercial uses horribly-done Rap music to try to win over black voters.
Fans of the New York Mets are joined by Billy Joel on a sing-along to "Piano Man" during the only World Series game in which the team didn't choke, Tom Jones wants to have a DNA test to see if he is black and Phil Collins is a goddamn liar.
Greater Cincinnati’s Jasmine Poole is the
first to admit that she’s hardly the life of any party. On the other hand, Wonky Tonk,
Poole’s Country-music alter ego, takes a stage like an occupying army,
storming in with purpose, confidence and conviction.
One of the more renowned Cincinnati bands of the past few decades, Ass Ponys,
reunites this weekend for a pair of shows at Woodward Theater. The band will be playing songs from throughout
its career, with 35-40 rehearsed tunes to choose from each night.
The World is a Beautiful Place & I am
No Longer Afraid to Die may be that unlikely band to be nearly all
things to nearly all people. The Connecticut nine-piece generally fits under the Emo umbrella, but it’s clear that
there’s more going on here than just slashing guitars, engaging
melodicism and mopey lyrics.
Cincinnati's Ethicist maintains Black Metal’s trademark filth, but manages to weave it together with moments of honest beauty. The band achieves this via a mix of Shoegaze, Crust, Punk, Heavy Metal and experimental Noise Rock.
A soft drink causes an Insane Clown Posse concert to be cancelled, Ryan Adams says Taylor Swift is like Neil Armstrong, The Smiths and Shakespeare and a U.K. theater is presenting a new musical based on the career of the Beastie Boys.
Craig Finn writes songs. He can’t help it,
and he isn’t stopping anytime soon. Best known as the frontman for The
Hold Steady, Finn has been delivering his detailed, word-addled songs
about everyday people and places for more than two decades
After honing its Country/Roots/Americana
skills as Zach Williams and the Bellow, the band (with Williams on
guitar and vocals, Kanene Pipkin on mandolin, bass and vocals and Brian
Elmquist, also on guitar and vocals) rechristened itself The Lone