Projecting ourselves in some other location in outer space, as the first few seconds of Derek Sherinian’s Vortex hits, it strikes us as something that feels weirdly pleasurable. That is the feeling of vertigo that the giant abstract slide provides.
Hunter’s message is a therapeutic one, as we are to follow it as a meditation session, at the same time we are to think of who we are and what we are doing with our “Permanent” lives. Listen to Robert’s new single, “Permanent;” maybe you can do it while reading his novel.
Wild Roots is a complex piece of work built from the simplest materials. This grants us space to add our own thoughts whenever we feel like adding our own feelings in the music. The songs become ours. Rocky Votolato’s voice becomes our companion on a trip through the heaviest of experiences while communicating with the dearest people in our lives.
The COVID-19 pandemic came as a real ordeal for many of us. It came as a killer of many worldly systems formerly taken for granted. With that said, for those who were perhaps thinking, “It could get much better,” boy, you couldn’t be more wrong.
Palmeirim confesses to us, “That having so many projects on my hands, inspires me to keep on going and putting my heart out into my music, sharing my work with the world.”
Scott Reynolds and his guitar mastery provide us with a new experience within the songwriting world. A mixture of bard-style song and spoken word kind of humor.
In “The Edge,” Piazza sings that it seems like it’s not worth living anymore, but it is. And that is what we get from Piazza’s voice. It is worth going onward if only to listen to his singing, again and again, reminding us that loss is a constant in our lives, but there is always something that is left for us to hang onto from those who depart.
Are you ready to dive into Jacob Rice’s love-ridden world? Take a ride on his new single, “How a Man Treats a Lady. Simply put, fans of modern-day country won’t forget it.
Ohio has given birth to a kind-hearted cellist, with whom one is about to get acquainted. His name is Ken Kubota, “a midwestern kind of guy,” as he says about himself, and one can find him in New York City.
Gene Simmons, when asked if he became emotional when playing shows at various locations for the last time, replied by saying, “Well, I don’t think it’ll be the last time.”