"My songs mostly come out of experience or someone’s experience that’s close to me. A lot of my songs are stories or they bear some weight that comes from my life. I’m not that creative of a person, so I have to take it from real life, and I know a lot of weird characters from living all over the world and being around a bunch of them."
"People started dancing, and when I play like that I try to change stuff up because you can overuse the drum but it’s a really handy tool. It fills a space that I can’t fill by myself and a guitar."
Pile, Hayley Thompson-King, Cousin Stizz, and Exit Order top the list in a year of incredible albums for Boston.
The Boston country singer talks biblical feminists, psychotic melancholia, and singing as a form of inspirational purging.
From homegrown rock to hometown rap, here's a cheat sheet to Boston's best music of the year.
Australia's folk star talks Fiona Apple, classical singing, and why the industry overwhelms her.
Boston Calling Spring 2015 wrapped up with a Pixies' homecoming return that made Boston rightfully proud.
Let's get one thing straight about Slayer: as easy as they are to make fun of, they're an important band.
Ex-Girls frontman Christopher Owens happened to be a highly religious cult member, but he’s run off to California to make the country music that’s always been in the back of his mind.