CCP Ep. #29: Hide the Kitchen Knives by The Paper Chase | Featuring the Wall Street Playaz

Tonight we’re joined by returning guests, the Wall Street Playaz, who come to us with a special choice album suggestion for this week’s review: Hide the Kitchen Knives by The Paper Chase. Then we get some insight into WSP’s latest work, as well as a sneak preview track from their upcoming LP, so stick around!

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Music Is Better Than Prozac… Or At Least I Think So by Joseph Matons

Good heavens, is there anything on God’s green Earth that can connect you more with your emotions than music? In times of joy, grief, trouble, or sorrow, is there ever a healthier outlet? When you’re sad, lonely, depressed, or just out-and-out disappointed with the world, isn’t it grand that (somewhere out there) there is a song that connects so profoundly with your current mood or situation? …That one song from that one album that just sums it up so perfectly!

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Our New “Podcast Archive” Page!

So, it would seem that we’re beginning to rack up a hefty number of podcasts.  It’s been four months, and we’re about to hit Episode #20 this coming week!  As for our new listeners, we encourage you to jump in wherever you like.  After all, we’re most interested in what interests you!  But with our growing backlogs of artists, albums, and topics, we understand that culling our “Podcast Category” page can seem a little daunting.  This is why we’ve added a brand new Podcast Archive page, easily accessible just below our main banner for an at-a-glance look at all that we have to offer.  (Believe me, when these numbers get higher, you’ll be glad it’s here.)

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Record Review: Impossible Landscape by Children of Nova

Like many who dabbled with the game Rock Band a few years back, I was occasionally exposed to a few curious stand-outs, the ones who crept their way into the archives amidst the landmark crowd-pleasers of the last fifty years. One of these new and exciting bands was the Post-Prog wonder, Children of Nova. Their hits, “The Complexity of Light” and “Aracaedion,” weren’t just fun songs to rock out to in the game (though of course they still are); I personally found myself mesmerized at how simultaneously inventive and catchy they were, both on and off the Xbox, despite being relatively unknown.

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