Chris Boarts Larson Photo Column—Nosebleed

Whether in a tiny, packed room, an outdoor parking lot, or on an epic, huge stage, the singer dominates and rules, pacing and punching, growling and yelling and shredding the place to pieces.

Razorcake Podcast #654 with Mike Fournier

Sign the Wall!

Curse Words Album Release with BraceFace, The Split Seconds, and Accidents, 08/09/2019 at the Pie Shop, Washington, DC By Will Malkus

Existential dread vs. Washington DC’s intergalactic champions Curse Words! Who wins?

Webcomic Wednesdays #391 by Chainsaw Cathy

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Featured Book Reviews Razorcake 111—Sketchtasy, Dead Extra, Mr. Know-It-All, Revenge of the She-Punks

Sketchtasy By Mattilda Bernstein Sycamore, 268 pgs. In homage to David Wojnarowicz, Sycamore ripped my heart out and put it back together again (this book is dedicated, in part, to Wojnarowicz, and features his work as a cornerstone of queer grief and desire, and emulates him quite well). Sketchtasy is a whirlwind of tulle and

Deb Frazin Photo Column—Terminal A

Terminal A opened for Automatic and Egrets On Ergot at The Echo last Monday night, and as usual, they stole the show.

Lorien Lamarr Photo Column—Rebuilder

I can’t tell if their energetic stage performance is an inevitable collision they have magically avoided or a well-rehearsed ballet. Either way, it’s entertaining and sort of wild, but earnest. That’s an accurate description of the sound as well, so accidental or not, it’s genuine.

Interview Podcast with Chris L. Terry, by Todd Taylor and Rene Navarro

Chris L. Terry’s Black Card is a novel about race in America that’s serious and unflinching while remaining tender and funny. It’s a novel about compassion and anger, hip hop and punk, cops and young black men. At its core, Black Card is a book driven by the search for identity.

Emma Alice Johnson Interview by Michael T. Fournier

Welcome to the second installment of Paging All Punks, in which I talk to writers about their connection with punk rock. I met Emma Alice Johnson in her hometown of Minneapolis a few years ago. Emma’s work is weird—so weird, in fact, that I didn’t have a frame of reference for her writing.

Webcomic Wednesdays #390 by Mikie Manzer

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