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Wednesday, September 22, 2021

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Daniel Bromfield

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Daniel Bromfield is a San Francisco native and arts journalist whose work has appeared in the Bay Guardian, San Francisco Magazine, Resident Advisor, and various music sites. He ran the SF Rebirth blog, documenting all-ages shows in the Bay Area, from 2010 to 2013. His work can be found at danielbromfield.com

On 50th anniversary, the Residents provoke ‘n roll at Castro Theatre

The storied experimental group showed why its imprint has been so lasting, troubling imagery and all.

NanosauR roar: Local rap producer gets gothic on new album

'Fell Off Before I Ever Got On' is a surprisingly introspective, post-punk journey from the beats maker.

San Jose emo trio Damper gets ‘Existential’ on new split EP

Rock chops and spiky self-awareness come through in songs like 'Showed Up Too Late For The Emo Revival'

Radical jazz legend meets electronic wizard. The results… are sleepy?

Pharoah Sanders and Floating Points occasionally spark magic, but album 'Promises' ducks exhilarating risk

Oakland’s Brijean on effervescent new LP ‘Feelings’—and music’s essential conviviality

"It was like sampling ourselves or our group of friends," say duo, whose technique included hours of improvisation.

Paul McCartney becomes bedroom-pop patron saint on ‘McCartney III’

Is Sir Paul weird because he wants to be—or because we want him to be? We dive in.

Albums of the Year 2020: An experimental bent seized the isolating zeitgeist

Deep reggaeton, sonic healing, coatcheck ambient, hyperkinetic crust punk covers... and Ariana Grande? It was a wild ride inside

Too much turmoil? Try some ‘Nice Jokes for Smart People’

With a new album (and a new baby), comedian Arthur Gaus talks about his refreshingly relatable style

Don’t be alarmed by Squadda B’s lanky arms

Oakland rapper-producer releases a one-two punch: two smoked-out albums that reflect both sides of the pandemic

SF’s Field Medic talks Joni Mitchell, addiction, and latest album ‘Floral Prince’

Plus: Thoughts on keeping yourself company, and the vulnerability that came from cutting out the album's bangers.