01 02

Delectable & Collectable

A quarterly print publication of long-form feature stories, photography, design, cartoons and other ephemera, The Pitchfork Review documents music culture, past and present.

subscribe now

and you’ll

  • Four
  • exclusive
  • Invitations
    to Special Events
  • LTD

Discounted Pricing

Sign up for a subscription now and you’ll receive the first
four issues of The Pitchfork Review at a discounted
price, saving you nearly 45% per year!*

  • single issues

    only $1996 each
  • subscription

    / year (u.s.)
    Canada: $104.99 || Mexico: $121.99
    rest of the world: $132.99
    • 4 issues
    • +
    • One Free Gift
    • +
    • subscriber-only perks
    subscribe now
  • newsstand

    / year (u.s.)
    Canada: $135.84 || Mexico: $159.84
    rest of the world: $163.84

  • The reason for the more expensive International price: Each issue is almost 200 pages, thus it weighs around 2 pounds. To ship that internationally costs us $21 per issue* using USPS, the cheapest option.

    * For shipping to Canada and Mexico, it's $14/issue and $19/issue respectively.
  • If there was extra hop in ska’s bop, it came from knowing that the island, after centuries of genocide, slavery, and colonialism, was finally independent.”
  • The only way for Fahey to satisfy his emerging need for records was to go out and find them. Searching out old 78s in playable condition became a treasure hunt. There was no other way to hear the original country blues music.”
  • One of music criticism’s most pernicious and wrongheaded threads is the one that assumes a teen’s listening habits are superior to an adult’s. This is predicated on the idea that adults listen to music because of context, cred-consciousness, and everything but ‘rolling with the sonic moment.’”
  • Even in the midst of the civil rights movement, of witnessing the severe brutality of the South as a black man in the ’60s, a lack of love was, for Joe Tex, the biggest inhumanity of them all.”
  • Some players thought Molina had instituted one of his famous firings. The band had dubbed these displays, which rarely stuck, ‘Songs: I’ll Fire Ya.’”
Highlights from issue three:

Start your subscription
with the third issue of
The Pitchfork Review!

subscribe now
BUY ISSUE 3 Giving this as a gift?

Download this PDF to print!