Sampa The Great's captivating fusion of soul, jazz and hip-hop is what makes this album so inspiring and original.
Huge, guitar-rock as it’s meant to be heard.
There's a brooding darkness encircling this debut set, that's part inspired by her heroes PJ Harvey, Portishead and Blonde Redhead.
Danny Wright, Thomas Hannan and Dave Rowlinson conduct some pretty serious analysis.
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.
Los Angeles-based Snoh Aalegra amalgamates nostalgic R&B and soul with contemporary hip hop flair in her debut album Feels.
A wild bride taking us on a masterful but manic tour through the band’s greatest hits.
Produced in collaboration with Danger Mouse and Sam Cohen, it's also a more refined record.
Each one is beautifully imagined and superbly executed, as if Holden was leading a kosmische caravan through uncharted territories of long-form funk and jazz.
If you couldn’t tell from his recordings, Jacques Greene specialises in euphoria.
This time, he's apparently digging the Pet Shop Boys and New Order. And man, do I dig how he digs the Pet Shop Boys and New Order.
The London-based Australian singer comes into her own as she embraces sexuality at its best and its worst.
What do we think we deserve from a gig? You pay your money and what can you expect in return?
Kate Solomon and Hassan Anderson deconstruct Annie Clark's latest LP.
Whereas her 2015 debut focused almost entirely around just Baker and her guitar, here the 21-year-old reaches new expansive heights.
Captivating the already-rapt audience with his commanding presence, Kojey Radical proves himself to be as much a live talent as a recorded one.
Like with all Maus albums it feels as if you are seeing a vast, dystopic cityscape in the reflection of a river, so that nothing is distinct but all is more beautiful for it.
Less a festival, more a gig that’s burst its seams, By The Sea is this seaside town’s attempt at celebrating the music scene, both local and international.
...a dreamlike journey into his subconscious that builds on the Hitchcockian world of his debut while adding more Cronenberg horrors.
The night isn’t perfect, not totally polished, but that’s just the nature and mantra of The Breeders.