In this month’s cover feature, freaky psych-proggers Morning Teleportation discuss their new record, the perils of touring, and their on-again off-again relationship with Portland.
Full show calendar, full menu, still your friendly neighborhood bar. We revisit The Know in its new location and find that the more things change, the more they stay the same.
We caught up with Dan Byers of Little Star and talked about the band’s new album, turning poems into lyrics, antidepressants and sitting in traffic. The Portland trio’s new self-titled album comes out April 14.
In this month’s Literary Arts profile, we talk with Oregon Book Award finalist Eliot Treichel about Y.A. literature and dirty realism.
Just in time for spring, April’s Visual Arts profile spotlights Hannah Concannon. She discusses how she utilizes vibrant colors in her work through costuming, makeup and self-portraiture.
Grandaddy reunited back in 2012, but it isn’t until now that the band completes its long-awaited comeback. Full of heartache and alienation, “Last Place” is a classic Grandaddy album with all the fixings.
“If ‘The Breakfast Club’ ever gets a gritty reboot treatment, they should call Rolling Blackouts Coastal Fever for the soundtrack.” Read our review of “The French Press” here.
Portlander Jackson Boone continues psychedelic meandering on new album “Organic Light Factory.”
Omni finds synergy in ‘70s post-punk and modern pop craftsmanship to create a chaotic, compelling debut. See them at Mississippi Studios on March 27.
Touring in support of their fourth studio album, “Bloodshot Tokyo,” New York City indie rock quartet The Dig comes to the Doug Fir Lounge on March 22.