Getting caught up in the zeitgeist is so effortless, those artists that fall just outside of it can get easily washed up on the beach as part of a rogue swell.
I’m going to try and find a unifying theme to the Albums Of The Month that I’m going to recommend to you. Think of it like a review of the reviews. This being the first month, thought I’d run that down.
The Gaslight Cafe, 1961.
A young man begins strumming the opening chords of “Hang Me, Oh Hang Me,” a song that, like most folk songs, is listed as “traditional.”
We posted 200 articles, essays, and reviews in 2015. Here they are, organized for you.
I’m about to write about three things that shouldn’t go together: Broadway, Rap, and American History. Just you wait.
The FOTS team, with much complaining, selects the three CDs they’d like to have with them after a plane/boat/zeppelin crash.
Caleb scours Spotify to bring you ten songs you should listen to like right now. In the queue this week: old Walkmen, new shoegaze, and some Icelandic soul.
Continue reading The Fellowship Playlist #2: Up the Down Escalator
Caleb scours Spotify to bring you ten songs you should listen to like right now. In the queue this week: woods, water slides, and a ghost from the past.
Continue reading The Fellowship Playlist #1: “Woods & Water Slides”
Happy Summer! The FOTS team comes together again to defend some of the films, TV, and music they love…but really shouldn’t.
Singer-songwriter Sufjan Stevens processes the death of his mother, in his most stripped-down, personal, and best album to date.