As bold and as confident a record The Echo of Pleasure is, it does begin to blur in to one on repeat listens.
Bicep have created a sublime record that’s as at home on the dancefloor as it is in your bedroom.
Cameron's morphed into character again, but the world this time around is a much murkier one.
Every Country’s Sun blatantly looks to the band’s past for inspiration, while constantly looking ahead to the future.
Equal parts thoughtful to reckless, Sløtface triumph with a blowout of fiercely fun pop tunes.
From the nimble drumming to the rich layers of strings, no semiquaver goes unexamined.
"If you listen you will hear that sound right there in my mind", he sings on highlight "No Tree Branch", and that's what this record sounds like - a trip in to a fascinating, hilarious and disturbing psyche.
This is CYMBALS relaxing into their identity, breaking down barriers and seeking new beginnings.
Introspective, unguarded and tonally sombre, Music For People In Trouble finds the classically-trained, musical polymath reverting to singer-songwriter mode...
If the album's flawless predecessor put The War On Drugs on the map, this effort cements his project as the finest exponent of Americana indie rock on the planet.
Something tightly wound, more experimental and, dare we say it, sonically up-tempo.
Are Josh Homme's gang of rock'n'roll punishers stepping into safer, more chart-friendly territory?
Widowspeak’s fourth full-length has a defined sound that the band has been working to perfect.
Painted Ruins sees the band at their most adventurous and sonically diverse with its shifts, stylistic breaks and layered electronic flourishes.
The album's glacial sparsity does sound jarring in the middle of summer, but they’ve always been a band of blending dynamics.
What is remarkable about Eulogy for Evolution is how contemporary it still sounds.
Fourth album Dark Days & Canapés continues the live band sonics of its predecessor Shedding Skin while sounding like a more realised work.
Cost Of Living, the follow-up to their brilliant 2015 debut Full Communism, sees them continuing to fight for what's right.
Samantha Urbani's debut EP is laced with gross 1980s excess - but is that a good thing?
It nags your brain with its day-glo tension.
Cage Tropical contains all of the refined maturity that comes from a fourth solo album.