Can a trunk musical about the lives of Hispanic pop stars Gloria and Emilio Estefan provide Broadway-level entertainment?
This family-friendly release from this lovely, smooth jazz artist from north of the border, should give American audiences notice to her interpretive talents.
The digital release, with its classic melodies, withstands the test of time, even after sixty years.
"Three" is an enjoyable but ultimately unfulfilling album better suited to die hard Blue Man Group fans and for those who will spend hours listening to the tracks trying to identify all the unique sounds.
This new documentary by filmmaker German Kral, with Wim Wenders as executive director, tells the fascinating story of tango dancers María Nieves Rego and Juan Carlos Copes.
Those who know the musician/producer primarily from his "Mad Men" theme song will delight in discovering a complex and intelligent musician who expands his own substantial talents with smart collaborations.
Rihanna returned to Boston this past weekend, and was only an hour late. Her show was entertaining to watch, but not much fun.
The cast recording is difficult to absorb at first, especially for fans expecting another "Spring Awakening."
Charlie moves home and is saved by a courageous drag queen and magical black person, Lola (Matt Henry), via the power of stilettos.
The musical doesn't stray from the basics of Chadra's amusing story of an Anglo-Indian girl with big dreams, which trades in clichés and easy answers. The movie had a giant heart and this is where the musical succeeds most fully as well.