Infectious, well rehearsed jazz quartet recreates speak-easy feel.
Andres Roget turns his camera to capture Montreal bands OPE & John Andrew Et Les Bonnes Manières.
Photo journal of Studies in Freedom, the musical-text project of power-couple bassist, jazz improviser WIlliam Parker and dancer-choreographer Patricia Nicholson Parker.
Alternative American band The Neighbourhood remind reviewer Nina Chabel of UFOs — though that might just be her penchant for the X-Files.
Singing in chiac, Maritime band Radio Radio returns to its party atmosphere with its latest EJ Feel Zoo.
Saxsyndrum tests the question “Do you trust your friends?” When it comes to remixing their music, apparently they do.
Jazz Festival in Montreal focuses on international and local piano players.
Dum Dum Girl’s Dee Dee Penny talks to Nina Chabel about their latest album Too True.
The Soul Motivators talk about what they’d like to see Montreal do on Friday night.
Nina Chabel reviews three hotly anticipated releases from female artists.
Slim Twig talks about how his musical interests switched from psychedelic sounds to older exploratory genres. He also has a few good picks for film soundtracks.
Eric Sanderson talks about how The Augustine’s self-titled debut album is built from the positivity and energy that helped them resurrect and soar.
Corrina Rose talks about her travels as a solo artist on Via Rail and the latest stage of her musical journey releasing her album Northeast Southwest.
DJ Champion and his G Strings and an orchestra — the best high you can have in church.
Andres Roget turns his camera to Montreal bands Reliefs and PROTOFIEV.
Indie orchestral folk band Lost in the Trees brings energy and wit to Il Motore.
Nick Waterhouse brings back 1950s rock n’ cool with style and elegance. This is Andres Roget’s photo journal of his show at Club Soda.
Quebec pianist David Jalbert proves that Glenn Gould wasn’t the last Canadian to tackle this epic Bach work with flair.
Casa del Popolo was the perfect intimate setting for the This Many Boyfriends Club, Dreamend, The Stargazer Lillies, and The Casket Girls
How Sad began as a bedroom project and evolved into something better. Harris Shper talks about how the dancey, upbeat band with the gloomy name got started.