Sara Lovell’s New LP Will Have A Long Life In Any Family’s Music Library

Courtesy: Unbreakable Chord Music

Family entertainer Sara Lovell is doing her part to try and make bedtime a little less stressful for parents and their children with her new album Night Life.  The record is another successful offering from Lovell, who has spent a good part of her professional career crafting music for audiences of all ages.  That is proven in part through the record’s diverse musical arrangements, which will be addressed shortly.  The lyrical themes add their own share of interest to the record’s presentation and will be addressed a little later.  The record’s sequencing rounds out its most important elements.  Each item noted is important in its own way to the whole of Night Life.  All things considered, they make Night Life an album that is certain to have a long life in any family’s music library.

Night Life is another successful offering from Sara Lovell.  It is a work that listeners of all ages will enjoy in part due to its musical arrangements.  The arrangements featured throughout the album’s 44-minute run time take listeners in a variety of directions.  The album’s opener and lead single ‘I Don’t Want To Go To Sleep’ boasts a certain pop rock vibe while its follow-up, which is also the album’s title track, takes audiences back to the 80s with its old school R&B approach.  ‘Leave The Monkey’ gives listeners a touch of late 80s/early 90s hip-hop sensibility that couples with a light pop vibe.  That’s just the first three songs in this album.  ‘Rocket,’ the album’s fourth track, is a light, piano-driven piece that lends itself to comparisons to so many modern pop acts.  ‘I Don’t Sleep in a Bed,’ which serves as the album’s midway point, gives listeners a bit of a folk touch.  The use of the guitar, piano and harmonica collectively create a sound that lends itself to comparisons to works from Joni Mitchell and Bob Dylan.  Yet again, here is an example of that continued diversity in the album’s musical arrangements.  ‘Bed Oh Bed,’ which comes late in the record’s run, takes listeners into the worlds of bluegrass and Americana.  ‘How The Jungle Sleeps’ presents a certain edgy and funky sound that is unlike anything in any of the album’s other works, once more presenting more variety for listeners.  It is just one more way in which the record’s musical arrangements prove their importance to the record’s overall presentation.  They never stick too long to just one style of music, nor do they just stick to just one style of music.  They offer something for a wide range of audiences.  To that end, it is clear that the musical arrangements that make up the body of Night Life are undeniably important to this album and form a solid foundation to its presentation.  They are just one part of what makes this record a success.  The lyrical themes that accompany the record’s musical arrangements play their own key part to the record’s presentation.

The lyrical themes that are featured throughout Night Life are all interconnected by the theme of sleep, but are all presented in unique fashions, adding even more interest to the album.  The album’s opener is straight forward in its theme.  It is delivered from the standpoint of a young child who does not want to go to bed.  Every parent (including this parent) can relate to this song, as so many children are just like this child; overly energetic, defiant, etc.  It’s ironic that Lovell counters this in the album’s finale with ‘Lullaby For Grownups.’  That song tells children “When the grownups are feeling all worn out/It’s time for quiet/It’s not the time to shout/They need a story that can take them far away/They need a melody/A close on their day/Just like you/They need sweet dreams/Just like you/They need a kiss/They need a hug/Just like you/They need to sleep/And just like you/They need to know that they are loved.”  The irony here is in the arrangement, because it is this gentle, gliding melody.  As upbeat as the album’s opener is, it would have seemed more natural to give this song more of a bouncy, comical approach than the schmaltzy heartstring puller that is used.  That aside, the two songs still work together lyrically.  ‘I Don’t Sleep in A Bed’ is another way in which the lyrical diversity of this record shines through.  Lovell opens the song with a child singing about sleeping next to his/her dog instead of in bed because of the friendship between the two.  As it progresses, Lovell clearly sings about a child’s happy dreams, of “flying above the clouds.”  There is even a line that celebrates “sleeping in a tent” in a child’s backyard.  On a completely different and lighter note, Lovell takes audiences into the jungle (or the zoo) in ‘Leave The Monkey.’  The song examines wildlife life at night.  She sings about “arguing pelicans” and trumpeting elephants” at one point, even singing lightly about “the party being too loud.”  It’s such a fun moment for this album and just one more in which the album’s  central lyrical theme but unique approach to that theme works so well from beginning to end.  Together with the record’s musical arrangements, the overall content presented in this record leaves no doubt as to why it is such a successful work.  As much as they do to make the album so entertaining and engaging, they are not the record’s only key points.  Its sequencing puts the finishing touch to its presentation.

Audiences will note that, as already noted, Night Life opens on an upbeat note in ‘I Don’t Want To Go To Bed.’  The energy in that composition changes direction, but still stays stable in the record’s title song.  The same can be said of ‘Leave The Monkey.’  The record’s energy becomes reserved as the record progresses into ‘Rocket.’  It pulls back even more as the album enters ‘Sleepwalkers.’  That gradual decline in the album’s energy through its first half reaches its trough in that song, giving way to something more upbeat and light in ‘Scooter and Skeeter,’ which serves as part of the record’s midway point.  No, this critic does not know if that title is a reference to the characters from the beloved Saturday morning cartoon series Muppet Babies.  That more upbeat sense only lasts but so long, though, immediately after giving way to the much more reserved sound and sense of ‘I Don’t Sleep in a Bed.’  That reserved nature carries through into ‘Little Bug’ and actually becomes slightly more reserved as a matter of fact.  Things gradually pick up slightly from there in ‘Bed Oh Bed,’ ‘Wear Yourself Out,’ and ‘Rock-a-bye My Baby.’  ‘How The Jungle Sleeps’ slightly reduces the record’s energy before giving way fully in the album’s closer, ‘Lullaby for Grownups.’  Looking back through the course of the 13-song record, it becomes clear that the subtleties in the rise and fall of the album’s energies in its compositions is actually quite powerful.  It does just enough to keep listeners engaged and entertained in its own right.  That, together with the record’s musical arrangements and lyrical themes, makes the album in whole without doubt, another positive effort from Sara Lovell.

Sara Lovell’s latest album Night Life is another impressive offering from the veteran family entertainer.  That is proven in part through its musical arrangements, which are diverse.  That diversity ensures listeners’ maintained engagement and entertainment throughout the course of the album.  The record’s lyrical theme of night and sleep is conveyed in 13 different unique fashions throughout the course of its 44-minute run time.  That adds even more interest to the album’s presentation.  The album’s sequencing does its own important part to the whole of its presentation, too, keeping the energies in each song stable from the album’s opener to its end.  Each item noted is important in its own way to the whole of Night Life.  All things considered, they make Night Life that will definitely have long life (yes, that awful pun was intended) in any family’s music library.  It is available now.  More information on the album is available online along with all of Lovell’s latest news at:

 

 

 

Website: http://saralovell.com

Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/saralovellmusic

Twitter: http://twitter.com/saralovellmusic

 

 

 

To keep up with the latest entertainment reviews and news, go online to http://www.facebook.com/philspicks and “Like” it.  Fans can always keep up with the latest entertainment reviews and news in the Phil’s Picks blog at https://philspicks.wordpress.com.

Lovell Announces New Album Release Date; Debuts New LP’s Lead Single

Courtesy: Unbreakable Chord Music

Family entertainer Sara Lovell will release her latest album this spring.

Lovell is scheduled to release Night Life May 1.  Pre-orders are open now. In anticipation of the album’s release, Lovell debuted the album’s lead single, ‘I Don’t Want To Go To Bed‘ Friday.

The new single boasts a “poppy” neo-folk sound whose tempo does well to illustrate the energy that children have as they fight the need for rest.  The same can be said of the song’s lyrical content, which does just as well to mirror relatively closely, what so many children say.

Children not wanting to go to sleep is just one of the topics that Lovell takes on in her new album.  The record also takes on topics, such as home life, nature, and a child’s imagination.

More information on Lovell’s forthcoming album is available online along with all of her latest news at:

 

Website: http://www.saralovell.com

Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/saralovellmusic

Twitter: http://twitter.com/saralovellmusic

 

To keep up with the latest entertainment news and reviews, go online to http://www.facebook.com/philspicks and “Like” it.  Fans can always keep up with the latest entertainment news and reviews in the Phil’s Picks blog at https://philspicks.wordpress.com.

The Not-Its Are “It” In Phil’s Picks 2018 Top 10 New Family Music Albums List

Courtesy: Burnside Distribution/Sugar Mountain PR

Family music is one of the most surprisingly entertaining genres that exists today across the musical universe.  That statement is just as true today as it ever has been thanks to this year’s crop of new albums.  Between the arrangements, which will entertain listeners of all ages and the lyrical themes, to which young listeners especially will connect, family music albums prove that they are just as viable as those of their mainstream counterparts.

That is why this year, just as in years past, Phil’s Picks is making sure to give those albums their own time in the light.  This year’s list features new releases from acts such as Mister G, The Not-Its, The Okee Dokee Brothers and plenty of others who might not be so well-known.

Topping this year’s list is the new album from Seattle’s own The Not-Its.  As noted in a previous review of that album, it is a full-on celebration of childhood and the innocence connected to that time in life.

The Okee Dokee Brothers’ latest album Winterland was a risk for the duo because of the success of the group’s “adventure albums” that preceded the record.  Yet, it was a risk that proved to pay off thanks to its musical and lyrical content, which uses winter themes to delve into some very deep and very grown-up topics.

Cheri Magill’s new indie-pop styled record Tour Guide takes third place in this year’s list thanks to its arrangements and its own celebration of childhood (and even parenthood).

The records noted here are just part of this year’s list.  The other 12 records featured in the list are noted with these records below.  As always, the list features 15 total albums, with the Top 10 being the top albums and the following five being honorable mentions. without any further ado, here is Phil’s Picks’ 2018 Top 10 New Family Music Albums.

PHIL’S PICKS 2018 TOP 10 NEW FAMILY MUSIC ALBUMS

  1. The Not-Its — Ready or Not
  2. Cheri Magill — Tour Guide
  3. The Okee Dokee Brothers — Winterland
  4. Mister G — Fireflies
  5. Red Yarn — Red Yarn’s Old Barn
  6. Hullabaloo — 20 Songs in 20 Days
  7. Splash and Bubbles — Rhythms of the Reef
  8. Steve Elci and Friends — Jump in the Puddle
  9. Ants, Ants, Ants — Why, Why Why
  10. Mi Amigo Hamlet — Happy Land is Tierra Feliz
  11. Suzi Shelton — Hand in Hand
  12. Sara Lovell — Wild is Everywhere
  13. Animal Farm — We Are One
  14. Liz Beebe — Hush NowLullabies For Sleepy People
  15. The Green Orbs — thumb Wrestling Champions

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Lovell’s Latest LP Is A “Wild-ly” Successful New Family Music Offering

Courtesy: Unbreakable Chord Music

This past April, family entertainer Sara Lovell ended the wait for her new music when she released her latest album Wild Is Everywhere.  Her second full-length family music album (and fifth album overall), this 14-song record is yet another offering that will entertain the entire family.  As with her debut family album You’ve Got Me, that statement is supported in part through the varied musical arrangements presented throughout the album.  The equally varied lyrical themes play their own integral part to the album.  They will be discussed shortly.  The record’s sequencing puts the final touch to its presentation.  All things considered, they make Wild is Everywhere a wildly fun new family record from Sara Lovell.

Sara Lovell’s latest full-length studio recording Wild is Everywhere is a wildly successful new offering from the family entertainer.  It is a record that gives plenty of hope for her future as a family entertainer.  Those statements are both supported in part through the varied musical arrangements presented throughout this album. The album’s opener, ‘Get Up,’ instantly conjures thoughts of The Beatles thanks to its piano-driven arrangement.  More specifically, it seems to harken back to the days of Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band.  There are elements of this arrangement that lends themselves easily to comparison to ‘Strawberry Fields Forever.’  Given, that song never made it to the album’s original pressing, but it was intended for inclusion in that record.  Getting back on track (no pun intended), the hip-hop vibe of ‘Rhinoceros Under The Bed’ conjures thoughts of some of today’s biggest pop and hip-hop acts while ‘Raspberry Pickleberry Wormnut Pie’ (doesn’t sound very appetizing does it?) boasts a bluegrass sound that will easily appeal to fans of that genre.  The jazzy a capella arrangement at the center of ‘Stand Together’ is a fun presentation that is so infectious. ‘Bounce’ will take older listeners back to the 1980s with its comparison to Gloria Estefan’s megahit ‘Rhythm Is Gonna Get You.’  As if all of this isn’t enough for listeners, there are comparisons to the likes of Paula Cole, Etta James and Billie Holiday in the album’s closer/title song and ‘How To Love Yourself’ respectively.  That’s still not the end of the enjoyment.  The spooky fun in the arrangement of ‘The Dark Side of My Room’ is sure to make listeners of all ages smile.  Meanwhile, ‘All The Grownups Get To Stay Up Late’ sounds like it belongs on some stage musical’s song list.  One could even argue that the arrangement at the center of ‘Where You Hiding All Day Long’ lends itself to a comparison to Delta Rae’s hit song ‘Bottom of the River.’  The prior is a bit more upbeat than the latter, but stylistically speaking, one can’t ignore the similarities between the two compositions.  Between that comparison, that of the other songs noted here (and those not noted here), the end result is the revelation that there is plenty for listeners of all ages to appreciate in this record’s musical side alone.  Even as much as this record offers musically, its musical arrangements are but a portion of what makes it so enjoyable.  Its equally diverse lyrical content offers just as much to enjoy.

The lyrical themes spread across Wild is Everywhere range from the down right silly to the more serious in a manner of speaking.  The silly includes the album’s second song, ‘Rhionceros Under The Bed,’ which sees a young child finding all kinds of animals in his/her house, not just a rhino.  The rhino is under the bed while a hippo is in the bathroom, a crocodile in the kitchen and cow in the pantry.  The whole time, the kid is trying to figure out how to get them out.  ‘Raspberry Pickleberry Wormnut Pie’ is just as silly in its very basis.  There is no such thing as the type of pie in this song, so it’s just fun and funny.  ‘Stand Together’ is more serious as it focuses on social unity.  ‘The Dark Side of My Room’ takes a light-hearted approach to a child’s fear of the dark in order to make the concept accessible to children while also not being scary.  ‘All The Grown Ups Get To Stay Up Late’ is one of the highest points of this album in regards to its lyrical content.  As noted already, this song sounds like something that belongs in a stage musical.  If one closes one’s eyes and listens, one can actually see an actor on stage singing this song, hand on his/her chin as he/she sits on a bed, singing.  The lamenting of children having to go to bed early while adults get to stay up late is something to which everybody can relate.  When we’re kids, we say the same things as this song’s subject, yet as we get older, we know we don’t necessarily get to stay up late all the time.  It’s just interesting, the way that Lovell approached the concept here.  Her approach has made the song infectious and memorable because it is just fun.  ‘How To Love Yourself’ is another key addition to the album, as it focuses through its smoky blues arrangement, on the matter of self-confidence.  Lovell sings about a person feeling so bad and needing to get past that negative feeling.  It’s a familiar topic, and the way in which Lovell approached it both lyrically and musically makes this song yet another key example of why the record’s lyrical diversity is pivotal to Wild is Everywhere’s body.  Between these examples of the rest of the album’s diverse lyrical content, it should be clear by now just how much this album’s lyrical diversity does for its presentation.  Even as much as the album’s lyrical content does to entertain, it still is not the last of the elements that plays into the album’s presentation.  The record’s sequencing puts the final touch to its whole.

From start to end, this record’s sequencing more than assures listeners’ maintained engagement and entertainment.  That is because of the obvious time and thought put into said element.  This is evidenced as the album’s energy is so expertly balanced throughout.  From the mid-tempo compositions that make up the first portion of the album to the more reserved nature of ‘Pie in the Sky’ and the next trio of songs that make up the next section to the up and down in the finale grouping of songs, the songs’ energies are perfectly balanced. That’s just part of what makes the sequencing so important to note.  The change of styles and lyrical themes throughout makes the album just as engaging.  At no point does the album ever stick to one style or topic.  That constant variance keeps things interesting just as much as the stability in the album’s collective energy.  When all of this is considered together, it makes clear that the album’s sequencing is just as important as its songs, both in terms of its lyrical and musical content.  All things considered, they make Wild is Everywhere a wildly successful new album from Sara Lovell; one that is another easy candidate for a spot on any critic’s list of the year’s top new family albums.

Sara Lovell’s latest full-length studio recording Wild is Everywhere is a wildly successful new record that is one of this year’s top new family albums.  That is proven through the variance in the album’s musical and lyrical content, as has been noted here.  From hip-hop to pop to folk to even bluegrass and more, the album’s musical variety is certain to reach plenty of listeners.  The show tune style song about the gap between parents and kids in ‘All The Grownups Get To Stay Up Late,’ the socially conscious song that is ‘Stand Together,’ the encouragement to solve one’s problems in the aptly titled ‘The Problem Song’ and more serves to exemplify the variance in the album’s lyrical themes.  Throughout it all, the album’s energy is expertly balanced from one song to the next thanks to the time and thought put into the record’s sequencing.  This is evident both in the record’s music and lyrics.  Keeping all of this in mind, this 43-minute record proves to be a joy for the whole family.  To that end, the album in whole proves to be, again, a wildly successful effort for the whole family that deserves a spot on any critic’s list of the year’s top new family albums.  It is available now.  More information on Wild is Everywhere is available online now along with all of Sara Lovell’s latest new and more at:

 

 

 

Website: http://www.saralovell.com

Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/saralovellmusic

Twitter: http://twitter.com/saralovellmusic

 

 

 

To keep up with the latest sports and entertainment reviews and news, go online to http://www.facebook.com/philspicks and “Like” it.  Fans can always keep up with the latest sports and entertainment reviews and news in the Phil’s Picks blog at https://philspicks.wordpress.com.

‘You’ve Got Me’ Is A Record That Every Family Should “Get”

Courtesy: Zero Gravity Music

Family entertainer Sara Lovell returned late this past April with her latest full-length album Wild Is April.  If online outlet Amazon is to be believed, it is not the veteran singer-songwriter’s only recent release.  According to Amazon’s website, Lovell’s award-winning 2016 album You’ve Got Me got the re-issue treatment this past April, too.  To be more specific, Amazon lists it with a release date of April 20, which is a Friday,  Interestingly enough, it is the only retailer – other than band camp and CD Baby – that lists her album, but neither one has an April 20 re-issue date.  Neither Best Buy not Target even have it listed.  So this is intriguing to say the very least.  Regardless of whether or not You’ve Got Me has recently been released, it cane be said that it is an album that while not perfect, is still an enjoyable offering in its own right that every family will want to “get.”  That is due in part to the varied musical arrangements exhibited throughout its 18 total songs.  The album’s lyrical themes are just as varied as its musical arrangements.  They will be discussed a little bit later.  The album’s sequencing puts the last touch to its presentation.  Each element is important in its own way to the album’s whole.  All things considered, they make You’ve Got Me a record that certainly families everywhere will want to get.

Sara Lovell’s 2016 album You’ve Got Me is a solid effort from the veteran family entertainer and singer-songwriter.  It is a record that families everywhere definitely should want to get.  That is proven in part through the musical arrangements presented in each of the record’s 18 total songs.  From the gentle flowing, folksy sound in the album’s title track to the old school jazzy arrangement at the center of ‘The Midnight Secret Sock Party’ to the upbeat “poppy” arrangement that forms the foundation of ‘Dance Like There’s Music In Your Pants’ and beyond, the arrangements that make up the musical body of this record collectively go a long way toward ensuring listeners’ maintained engagement and entertainment.  If the noted arrangements, aren’t enough proof, there’s still plenty more to appreciate here, musically speaking.  ‘The Skeleton Band’ is a fun, spooky arrangement that will appeal to jazz and blues fans thanks to its bouncy, piano-driven arrangement.  ‘An Unbreakable Cord’ is a heartwarming, piano-driven work about the love of a parent for a child whose arrangement lends itself easily to thoughts of Sarah McLaughlin and other similar singers.  ‘Everybody Has A Body’ is equally enjoyable work with its musical lesson about anatomy that certainly harkens to the beloved standard ‘Dem Bones.’  Unlike that song, this song’s arrangement is centered on a steel drum line that will certainly have young listeners dancing and singing along.  It’s one more example of why the album’s arrangements are so critical to its success.  Keeping this in mind, each of the songs discussed here, when joined with the works not directly discussed give listeners more than enough reason to enjoy this album.  Of course, even as much as the album’s arrangements do to prove why this 55-minute album is one that families should want to get, they are collectively not the album’s only key element.  The album’s lyrical themes – as has already been lightly discussed – play into its presentation, too.

The lyrical themes presented throughout this album are just as diverse from start to end as its musical arrangement.  As already noted, ‘Everybody Has A Body’ is a musical anatomy lesson somewhat in the vein of ‘Dem Bones,’ which teaches listeners about the different bones that make up the body.  This song focuses on more than just the body’s bone structure, opting instead to take things a bit further.  ‘We Get Up In The Morning’ is a way for parents to teach children the reason to get up each day.  As Lovell sings time and again, “We get up in the morning ‘cause the morning is good/The trees so high/Grass is green/Everything is smiling because it’s morning.”  She goes on to sing, “Ready for the day/Ready now to play/Jump up/Run around/Got a song to sing for every little thing/Gonna have fun ‘cause it’s morning.”  No one, regardless of age, likes getting up in the morning.  So this is a good way to encourage little ones to wake up and embrace each new day.  Who knows, grown-ups might even find some inspiration from this spirited opus and its positive lyrical theme.  Also already noted is the lyrical theme at the center of ‘An Unbreakable Cord.’  This song is clearly about a parent’s connection to a child.  Lovell’s subject sings here, “There’s accord that ties you to me/Your heart to mine/An invisible string/A cord that always keeps us close/Connecting us wherever we may go.”  She adds as she sings to the child, “We found each other, yes it’s true/From all the others I chose you/An unbreakable bond for all of time/that makes me yours and makes you mine.”  From here, there’s mention of that familial connection being there no matter where the child goes as he/she gets older and no matter how old that child gets.  It’s a truly touching and heartwarming statement that when joined with its musical counterpart, makes this moment one of the album’s finest and most memorable.  It’s just one more way in which the album’s lyrical themes prove the enjoyment factor of You’ve Got Me.  ‘Oh I’m Bored’ is a song from which every child and parent alike can take something important as it is sung from a child’s standpoint of a kid stuck inside on a rainy day and whose parents don’t want to do anything with the child.  It’s an important statement because there are so many parents who don’t want to do anything with their kids, sadly.  ‘Tell Me Who’s The Monster’ takes on the issue of monster under the bed and in the closet.  It works, lyrically, to dispel the fear of that non-existent creature.  It does so with the use of a somewhat sarcastic lyrically delivery that said to the alleged beast, “I’m not afraid of you and neither is my kid!”  It’s another great addition to the album and yet another example of the importance of the album’s lyrical themes to its presentation.  While the lyrical themes clearly play an integral part in proving why families should want to get You’ve Got Me, they are, collectively, still not the last support for that statement.  The album’s sequencing also supports that note.

 

The sequencing of this near hour-long record is so important to note beca=use of the depth that it adds to the album’s presentation.  From start to end, listeners will note with a close listen that the album actually takes listeners from sunup to sundown pretty much in order.  What’s more, as the album progresses, the lyrical themes and arrangements vary from one to the next, never staying too long on one style of music or another.  From the joy of the morning to the random positive vibes from encouraging getting up and dancing to the complete randomness of a parent telling a child not to play the piano with his/her toes and nose and its equally positive energy and more, the album changes things up just enough from one song to the next right up to the album’s end.  The constant change in lyrical themes and even stylistic approach more than ensures maintained engagement and entertainment for whole families, showing that the time and thought put into the album’s sequencing definitely paid off.  The success raised through that thought and effort couples with the success in the record’s diverse lyrical themes and equally diverse musically arrangements to make the album in whole a wonderful offering from Lovell and a record that families everywhere should want to get for themselves.

Sara Lovell’s award-winning 2016 album You’ve Got Me is without a doubt a presentation that was fully deserving of its award.  It is a work that every family should want to get.  That is due in no small part to its varied musical arrangements, which will certainly ensure listeners’ engagement and entertainment.  The record’s lyrical themes are just as varied and entertaining as its musical arrangements.  Their variance is just as certain to keep listeners engaged and entertained.  The record’s sequencing puts the final touch to its presentation and proves even more why this record is a work that every family will want to get.  It is available now in stores and online.  More information on You’ve Got Me is available along with information on Lovell’s latest LP, Wild is Everywhere and all of Sara Lovell’s latest news and more at:

 

 

 

Website: http://saralovell.com

Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/saralovellmusic

Twitter: http://twitter.com/saralovell

 

 

 

To keep up with the latest sports and entertainment reviews and news, go online to http://www.facebook.com/philspicks and “Like” it.  Fans can always keep up with the latest sports and entertainment reviews and news in the Phil’s Picks blog at https://philspicks.wordpress.com.