Emilie Autumn brought her Bloody Crumpets to the Nile Theater in Mesa, Arizona for her “Fight Like A Girl tour on January 29, 2013.
The Red Hot Chili Peppers toured on the heels of their 2011 release, I’m With You, appearing at Jobing.com Arena in Glendale, Arizona on September 25, 2012.
Ivan Muñoz of Vigilante talks about bringing awareness to his audience via “artivism.” Also, rattle your neighbors with free songs by electropunk artists FIGO, professional industrial troll Caustic, & aggrotech up-and-comers BlakOpz and Ludovico Technique.
Amanda Palmer and The Grand Theft Orchestra brought the Theater Is Evil tour to the intimate Crescent Ballroom in Phoenix on Saturday. It was a night filled with laughter, tears, and hijinks with a stuffed tiger named Maxi.
Teenage Bottlerocket brought humor, along with their brand of proto-pop-punk-thrash and quirky/smartass lyrics to Scottsdale on Saturday, July 28.
After spending a few years slyly infiltrating the children’s edutainment market with albums Here Come the ABCs, Here Come the 123s, and (my personal favorite) Here Comes Science, indie-geek-eclectic band of the century, They Might Be Giants, came to Tempe’s Marquee Theater in January with a 14+ show. Children’s hour was over. Not that anything on […]
Sean Wheeler & Zander Schloss each have true punk cred, no matter which definition you use: Wheeler as frontman for SoCal punk revival band Throw Rag. Schloss has played bass and guitar in iconic punk acts like The Circle Jerks, The Weirdos, and Joe Strummer.
I was 18 when I first saw X. Exene Cervenka and John Doe were 22. She was a tiny, exotic beauty with a voice that would alternately rip your guts out and break your heart. He was hot punk on wheels. The music was raw, the lyrics often brutal. I was hooked.
After an almost three year hiatus pop-punk alt band, Yellowcard, returned to headline touring in 2011, behind the release of their latest album, When You’re Through Thinking, Say Yes.
Interview with Jason Lancaster of Go Radio
Ted Phelps talks about his new direction for Imperative Reaction, the new self-titled CD, industrial’s incestuous nature, and a *little* bit about dubstep.
My mission at Pittsburgh’s I:Scintilla show was to ask all the bands there Doom’s favorite question: In the event of a Zombie Apocalypse, what are your plans?
Seeing Dir En Grey is always somewhere between surgery and exorcism; they will yank things out of you whether you’re ready to face them or not.
Lonn of Twitch the Ripper talks what this synthpop duo is up to, what they’re going for, and the purity of raw, independent art.
Clint Carney of System Syn, Imperative Reaction and God Module talks about painting: his favorite mediums, his ongoing shows, and breaking new ground in mixed media.
As if being homophobic and sexist weren’t enough, now hip hop group Odd Future has a member accused of assaulting two members of the press.
Photos of Amanda Palmer’s Ninja Gig at Occupy Wall Street in New York City on October 12th.
Dubstep artist Datsik liberally doles out the high-fives and the bone-shaking bass to a full house in Pittsburgh.
This Miami-based electropop pair took over the Dim Mak/Rockstar stage of Identity Festival with boisterous enthusiasm . . . and a plastic pigeon.
Photographers do not want bands or their managements exercising any kind of control or restriction on their work, and signing away copyright, giving unfettered access, allowing editorial control and giving away free use are all unacceptable demands that no creator would accept whether they be photographer, writer, painter or even musician…
First single/video from Imperative Reaction’s 2011 album “Imperative Reaction”. The video was shot in downtown Los Angeles on Easter Sunday, 2011 and was directed by Chad Michael Ward
Butler, PA, is a place for jacked up trucks, guys in sleeveless shirts & well-worn baseball hats, tractor pulls . . . and apparently thrash metal.
TCM is the kind of band I really love seeing in a club. They bring a contagious energy to the stage that gets your heart racing and your whole body moving along.
Brisbane-based photographer Justin Edwards talks about copyright grabbing photo contracts and poses some disturbing questions about the future of concert photography if they became an industry standard, much like the ubiquitous “3 songs no flash” commonly seen today.