Improvisation within composition, the uncompromisingly inventive Dave Holland Octet stirs Birdland.
Kimberley meets Katrina and they find some sunshine.
So just how high was that hair?
Hag doesn’t change much. He just gets better and better!
The Editors lastest album is a moody, well-done, synth-rock departure from the U.K. band's previous work.
Joey Barnes, the drummer, was worth the price of admission alone!
Lynne returns with a self-produced set that’s unflinchingly brave and candid
Nick Moss enters his artistic prime with the dynamic, forceful Privileged.
A sepia image of days gone by.
Norah Jones is not content to rest on easy ballads, fills show with rock, jazz, bluesy laments and even Dixieland.
The soundtrack to the movie Precious continues to share its message of hope.
Big voices sing traditional Irish music with flair and power.
Have your own 60s dance party with The Novas CD.
Ted Leo still has the same tricks but not as strong a punch as before.
In a little bit over half an hour of music, Beth Thornley reaffirms the possibilities of pop.
A slip-up in an otherwise solid hip hop career.
This week on the Treehouse Fort, we look at the Sweet 16, the Charlotte Bobcats, and whether or not one needs to do "The Interview."
Some cheap shots and concussions are pressing the NHL into making rule changes.
The Kings need to play it safe after Tyreke Evans' recent concussion.
A photographer is an invisible performance artist.
I would like to add my voice to the chorus yelling against the forced drugging of the American people.
In an effort to please his dad, a teenaged boy pulled a prank that created a literary furor.
A look into the role of religion in past and present presidencies.
"I found going back in time in New York City, where I live, to be a real draw with this material. It was like an archeological dig..."
A light, refreshing take on DC Comics' superheroes.
An important book for anyone concerned with African-American identity.
Considers what is good for you and good for the planet.
Featured: The Male Brain. Plus: Fred Harvey's Empire, Robin Sharma, Letters of Sylvia Beach, Jennifer 'Love-Aholic' Hewitt; Harlan Coben, Robards, Christopher Moore, Mosley, Anne Perry...
Healthcare Passes, But At What Cost?
We should remember that elephants and donkeys are not predators...but cats are!
Based on what I saw at Flatstock 24, poster design seems to be going through a renaissance.
The magic is missing in this road company production of Disney's Beauty and the Beast
The wax rendition of the Village People lost something in translation.
As inexpensive as the project is, there would be no reason why it could not spread far and wide across Afghanistan.
Nicholas Ray's subversive, complex take on the American Dream gets a worthwhile Criterion treatment.
A five-DVD set of British drama set during World War II.
Armored shows the disastrous results of an inside job to try to rob millions from an armored truck.
Author Doreen Cronin’s playful picture books are adapted to animated DVD versions in this collection.
BBC America unleashes an all-new Who trailer.
The toys have returned... and it is good.
Gore, sex, drugs, and alcohol. This movie has everything a good horror flick needs.
"His was the life of a magnificent maverick -- a man of enormous popularity and legendary achievements."
Alice turns in another winning weekend!
The Icon of Suspense Collection takes us back to the early '60s for a delightful anthology of Hammer Films' best.
Days Of Heaven is perhaps Terrence Malick's most immediate and structured offering, but also one of his most beautiful.
An extraordinary and heartwarming story that earned Sandra Bullock an Academy Award.
An honest and brutal glimpse into the game that has claimed many hours of many lives, Farmville.
This emotional interactive thriller requires fast reaction times and a large screen in an appealing choose-your-own-adventure style format.