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ARTICLE: ALBUM REVIEWS

The Greyboy Allstars: What Happened to Television?

Read "What Happened to Television?" reviewed by Matt Leskovic

Flip through albums in the bargain Funk/Soul/R&B bin at your local record store and you'll find a mix of classic Meters, Mayfield, and James Brown LPs. If a copy of the Greyboy Allstars' What Happened To Television? winds up in your stack, you probably wouldn't guess it was recorded in 2007.

While many contemporary ...

ARTICLE: ALBUM REVIEWS

The Greyboy AllStars: What Happened to Television?

Read "What Happened to Television?" reviewed by Doug Collette

Having formed almost fifteen years ago in 1993, The Greyboy AllStars are an urban myth of sorts. Their early forays into funk flowed throughout the jamband scene that coalesced in the mid-to-late 1990s, which is where the principals of the quintet found a name for themselves. Now hornman Karl Denson (leader of Tiny Universe) and keyboardist ...

ARTICLE: ALBUM REVIEWS

Kyle Hollingsworth: Never Odd Or Even

Read "Never Odd Or Even" reviewed by Dennis Cook

Press play on Never Odd Or Even and you're suddenly tuned into a foreign radio broadcast, mechanized drums and wailing voices sparring with hot wax keyboards. On his solo debut, String Cheese Incident ivory tickler Hollingsworth trots out his considerable chops, but more importantly his compositional skills. His band is a who's who of Boulder, Colorado ...

ARTICLE: ALBUM REVIEWS

Steve Winwood: About Time

Read "About Time" reviewed by Farrell Lowe

Steve Winwood first appeared on the musical radar screen in the mid-'60s when he joined the Spencer Davis Group at the tender age of fifteen. In 1967 he left the group and helped form Traffic, an association that brought him worldwide fame. In the '80s he took a creative turn with the release of Arc Of ...

ARTICLE: ALBUM REVIEWS

Keller Williams: Laugh

Read "Laugh" reviewed by Susie Ochs

Keller Williams' latest studio album, Laugh, is at once an extremely creative endeavor, stretching Keller's boundless talent into new musical areas, and a playful snapshot of musicians in a studio just having a great old time.

The first track, “Freeker by the Speaker," starts by sounding like classic Keller: a melodic riff played on an acoustic ...