Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of WEGL 91.1 FM ' archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query. You can also try a Basic search
12 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
Courtesy of CarSeatHeadrest.Bandcamp.com
Image courtesy of Communicating Vessels
Black Panther: The Album is exactly what was needed this February. This movie soundtrack was produced and written primarily under Kendrick Lamar’s supervision on TDE/Interscope records. It has intense swelling emotional songs such as "Pray for Me" and "All the Stars" while still managing to have solid club hits like "X." This album has something for fans of anything from trap to trance RnB and with heavy guest hitters like SZA, The Weeknd and ScHoolboy Q, this movie soundtrack is guaranteed to have someone on there that you’re a fan of. All in all, this album is a great project that would be a smash hit even if it wasn’t tied to Marvel’s newest box office hit
When Nothing More came out with their album The Stories We Tell Ourselves last September, my initial listen didn’t necessarily impress me. There were some decent songs on the album, but I lazily listened through without going too far in-depth. But when the 2018 Grammy nominations came out and I saw that Nothing More had three nominations, I thought perhaps I should give a full dive into the album and see if there was anything I was missing. And, oh my God, I was missing a lot.
The Wedding Present
Second only to this Post-Modern Analysis of Waluigi being the logical end-game of capitalism, the manic ramblings of musician John Maus are perhaps the strangest reads I’ve found online. Claims of the homoeroticism of Nintendo’s anti-hero are enough to tweak even the most disillusioned collegiate drone. And these sorts of things are nice—a trivial escape from reality.
Without a doubt, The Lie Within Callie's debut EP proves that frontwoman and primary songwriter Callie Wilson is no stranger to dulcet tones, rich songwriting, and (if the lyrics are any indication) young adult love in all its beauty and ugliness. "It's the book of hypocrisy," Callie sings in the chorus of the eponymous opening track, and she's "had ever page read to [her]."
Infinite Worlds is quite the fitting name for Laetitia Tamko’s debut album as Vagabon. It’s filled with many little wonders for the listener to discover, as Tamko uses her songwriting talents to carve out her own landscape in the world of indie rock. These worlds are certainly worth exploring, as Tamko lays bare her ruminations and accentuates them with deep song structures and spell-binding performances. You’ll be hard-pressed to find a debut as emotionally resonant and stunning as this. As such, she’s created one of the most accomplished debuts in recent memory, staking her claim as one of indie rock’s promising new voices.
“How did I get here?/ Am I ever gonna get back?” asks Conor O’Brien, subtly addressing just how much he has risked—emotionally and professionally— with his new album, Darling Arithmetic, a significant and brave move for the artist to have made.