Advertisements

herbie hancock photo by patrick ainsworth for my spilt milk

Jazz, like light, changes every time you look at it. No one embodies this constant flux better than...

the fruit machines photo

We're pleased to debut the New Orleans indie dance rock band's new album before it plays an album review show...

[Updated] “We kind of just throw it together really quickly and try not to think about it...

Azealia Banks photo

The rapper and vocalist brings a fiery tour and a declaration that she's still relevant to Tipitina's Tuesday...

papa grows funk

Josh Freund and Sam Radutzky inadvertently set a task for themselves when they decided to shoot a...

bray wyatt photo

It seems like the WWE news this week should start with “Hell in a Cell,” where Shane McMahon took...

Serenade for Haiti promo photo

Documentary producer and director Owsley Brown was not looking for a movie when he...

thundercat photo by sam weil for my spilt milk

“How many of y’all drink 151?” asked Stephen “...

braun strowman dean ambrose screen shot

A basic rule in the WWE playbook is that if you want to build heat on a character or in a feud, go...

archie bell cover art

We have a pair of tickets to give away to see the Ponderosa Stomp concerts Friday and Saturday nights at the...

sza photo

SZA’s first national tour seemed to catch...

king gizzard and the lizard wizard photo

Add four parts Can, three parts OCS, two parts Sabbath, and (if you must) one part Rush to your biggest,...

Laetitia Tamko, also known as Vagabon Photo Credit: Ebru Yildiz

Laetitia Tamko is accustomed to existing in a tumultuous world. After moving from Cameroon...

tom petty photo

When I first heard Tom Petty’s “...

About My Spilt Milk

My Spilt Milk covers music and culture in New Orleans, We demystify the arts as we focus on how artists work and why they make the choices they do. We’re getting granular with it. 

People say music seeps up through the concrete here, and that kind of magical thinking overlooks the work people do and the stimuli they respond to. 

We want readers to see music—all music, including rock, hip-hop and EDM, in addition to jazz, funk, Cajun and zydeco—and art as a natural response to living in New Orleans and southern Louisiana. We hope that in our stories, we can give readers one more thing to think about. One more question to ask. One more circumstance to take into account. As they think about that one more thing, we hope they’ll become better participants in their culture.