1979: Revolt Into Style encapsulates the musical madness of that pivotal year with the clever juxtaposition of songs with rabidly different styles.
Jeffery X Martin lives in Knoxville, TN, with his wife, Hannah. He is the managing editor of pop culture website, Biff Bam Pop! and host of Songs in the Key of X, the tiniest radio show on the internet. A folk horror writer, Martin is the author of seven books, His latest, 'The Flock,' is available through Amazon. In his spare time, he enjoys watching professional wrestling, Italian horror movies, and espousing the glories of terrible music from the 1970s.
For listeners looking to take flight with Hawkwind, there is no better place to begin adventuring than with “Dust of Time: 1969-2021”, a new 6 cd anthology.
Jeffery X Martin shares his favourite albums of 2021, including releases from Every Time I Die, Failure, Deafheaven, Princess Goes to the Butterfly Museum, and Lower Automation.
Jeffery X Martin runs down his five favourite films of 2021, including an instant Nicolas Cage classic and the divisive Halloween Kills.
The songs on Think I’m Going Weird are both groovy and wacky, making this set a delightful addition to any comprehensive music collection.
Wrestling fans will love MOX, a feel-good story by one of the biggest stars in the business that doesn’t resort to sugar-coating.
To its credit, The Advent Calendar avoids the typical killer Santa Claus tropes and attempts to create a singular horror in the holiday horror sub-genre.
The Shudder original film “Dead And Beautiful” attempts to overlay the vampire mythos onto the secretive world of the incredibly rich.
Clever without being cloying, Wrestlemaniac is a terrifically fun movie, especially for fans of professional wrestling, blood and guts, and breast implants.
Jeffery ‘X’ Martin reviews Ben Wheatley’s 2021 folk horror ‘In The Earth’ for 31 Days of Horror!
Seizure is one of the oddest of 1970s cinema oddities. It runs circles around itself attempting to combine fear and intelligence until it eventually collapses.
Welcome to Arrow Beach is a film about police corruption, the inherent emptiness of political campaigns, and the cultural refusal to believe women who say crimes have been committed against them.