The second self-titled Ty Segall solo album charts a new course for the psychedelic rock mainstay. Read on for our review.
With his first solo record, Ought frontman Tim Darcy goes on a meditative and rootsy psych-pop journey. Read on for our review.
After appearing out of nowhere, Indiana-based quartet Hoops delivers with its self-titled EP. It’s a rich collection of haunting and sensual songs perfect for those summer days. The band opens for Tennis on Feb. 27 at Wonder Ballroom.
Guitarist Meg Duffy (Mega Bog) has crafted a bedroom opus with her first Hand Habits album “Wildly Idle (Humble Before the Void.”
Once a punk prodigy, Jason Narducy’s latest musical evolution is as the frontman of Split Single. See them live on Feb. 21 at Doug Fir.
In this month’s literary arts profile, we talk to Portland author Jim Newman about how his work as a television journalist on WCCO-TV and OPB informs his satirical novels.
In this month’s cover feature, Angel Olsen speaks to the creative vision behind her highly acclaimed 2016 album “My Woman.” The singer-songwriter discusses taking creative control over her music career and her distinct, self-starring music videos.
In this month’s Visual Arts profile, poet naturalist and surrealist illustrator Christina Mrozik discusses how she has drawn inspiration from nature, travel and humility.
Who exactly is Tony? Pwrhaus bassist Max Stein sheds some light on the elusive mind behind one of Portland’s most secretively soulful bands. The band plays Holocene on Feb. 8.
“PWRHAUS has flown under the radar for a while now, and its frontman probably likes it that way.”
Read our review of the band’s new EP.