Quickly approaching its 10th anniversary in 2019, read our account of how Farr Festival is starting to change as well as which great parts have remained the same.
"I felt that I was pulled into a genre tag that's considered easy to reproduce and kind of cheap, which is what I don't consider my music to be..."
...I'm All Ears is a confident next step, as Rosa Walton and Jenny Hollingworth sharpen their effortless knack for a hook and return with shimmering pop smashes that bristle with identity.
"It is a vanity project in a sense, but I hope it's one where the doors have opened rather than being exclusive."
Growing steadily since its inception nine years ago, the team behind Farr have earned their reputation thanks to immersive production and balanced line-ups, see what's in store for 2018.
A disorientating but ultimately rewarding listen.
XOYO continues its tradition of vital residencies.
This collection of tracks are uncluttered, stripped back and minimalistic in approach, resulting in a concise and purposeful twenty- five minutes.
Daniel Avery takes over York Hall for a massive eight hour set that climbs from a sparse start to an explosive finish.
"Some people have a fixed idea about what music should be and it's actually quite restrictive and it's rewarding to get past that..."
It's nothing short of euphoric to witness Peggy Gou’s reinforcement of her position as one of the dancefloor’s greatest interpreters in 2018 and beyond.
Summer may be a hazy memory but the Loleatta Holloway-sampling title track is primed for smouldering festival sets, and it looms large over this body of work too.
“For me, I get feelings from music that I don’t get from anything else, like I’ve never experienced before.”
Princess Nokia has garnered a reputation as a formidable live performer and it’s impossible not to be utterly engrossed.
It makes sense for the record to stretch over the seventy minute mark, each track mostly improvised and afforded the room to unfurl and mesmerise with quiet purpose.
If you couldn’t tell from his recordings, Jacques Greene specialises in euphoria.
On The Kid, Kaitlyn Aurelia Smith is "following what feels good, what feels fun", and it shows.
Four years since we last heard from him, on his long awaited debut, Lunice is comfortably at his trailblazing, bat-shit best.
On his debut album, the ancient inhabitants of Mamu are in peril and only Iglooghost can save them.
With their debut album finally awaiting release, Bicep discuss stepping outside the club and exploring new territories.
Not many in the UK can compete with Farr when it comes to putting on a party with such dizzying brilliance...