For whom summer serves as a reminder of time wasted, opportunities squandered and doomed relationships, Mallrat’s new EP In The Sky is the perfect soundtrack...
By contrast, No Shame finds the singer-songwriter abandoning that distracting slickness, and exploring personal traumas to create her strongest set since Alright, Still.
Amar Mehta heads to Village Underground to see an incredible set from RAYE.
As much as Onyx Collective's 'Lower East Suite Part Three' is a challenging listen, it is also deeply rewarding...
Her debut album is so utterly flooring vocally, on that merit alone you could argue she deserves the early acclaim.
Lindsay's graceful compositions feature spacious layers of intimate electronica and precise instrumentation – plucked, blown and sequenced...
Wide Awake! is Parquet at their most playful, but still teems with serious fury.
Slow Buzz, which comes via ever-loving US indie home Father/Daughter, is the Philadelphia-based four-piece's third LP and their most rambunctious and life-affirming to date.
The sound is maximised, the mythology more ambitious and it's their most cohesive work yet.
Take an in depth look into Courtney Barnett's new album 'Tell Me How You Really Feel'.
Danny Wright gathers Tim Hakki and Katie Thomas to talk all things Dirty Computer.
The heat of the west coast oozes through the four-piece's third album, melding into their psychedelic haze like melted ice cream into the pavement.
A disorientating but ultimately rewarding listen.
A paranoid darkness seeps into the set, capturing what the band term "the societal insanity of 2016-17".
After a five year wait, Georgia Evans delves into the new Arctic Monkey's album 'Tranquility Base Hotel + Casino'.
Amber Mark’s blossoming and textured sonic tapestries know no bounds; her EP exists distinctly in a world of it’s own making.
There are some suitably jagged guitars, but it's very synth heavy; a more film soundtrack-ready affair.
The gloriously off-kilter world of 2013's Amygdala is pressed into a more dancefloor-ready mould as Koze puts his hip hop and house roots back under the microscope.
Displaying the strength in the history of the oppressed, sampling James Baldwin, celebrating Serena and Venus Williams, Naru works to educate and inform as she raps and rhymes within the intricate instrumentation.
But despite the doom there's hardly a moment among these 11 songs that isn't danceable, that doesn't energise us and inspire us to defeat this generation's great monster.
Essentially, he's the last musician you'd go to for light relief, and yet this new record was designed to "make people happy and spread peace."