The front barrier became stacked with bodies screaming in harmony, a gruesome scene so beautiful you could cry.
The real weight of the Big Moon’s set list is their new album material.
Black Honey brings the excitement and engagement of an IV drip mixed with pop melodies, swift guitar hooks and nostalgia for a culture which existed before our own.
'The Dream Is Over' drags out something we can all relate to, and sing along with in anthemic cheer.
The E.P has so far received a fair amount of attention, and with just one listen you immediately begin to see why.
In All A Man Should Do, you remember why Lucero are respected by so many – not for their quantity in instruments, but for letting their music embody so many relatable aspects that aren’t coated in anything but the truth
The whole show is a homage to a legacy that continues to grow, flooded with relics from a past not forgotten
Unable to be the band they once were; they’re relevant, but not producing anything that’s going to become the next ‘Turncoat’ or ‘Press Corpse
heart-ravaged Du Blonde and has reconfigured her musical armoury into an angry melancholic spear with an edge that’s familiar, pop-wise, and in touch with her folky-melody roots
Its sound is progressive and shows only little signs of desperation.
Ragan reminds us all that the next day is worth breaking a back bone for in his ground shaking Scala show
A confident second album that steps out of the shadow of its predecessor whilst attaining all the essential qualities
Such is the trajectory of Wolf Alice’s evolution, they’re already leaving behind the conventions of the genre, and are now making the rules themselves.
Casblancas has a way with the stage that is intrinsic, loyal but at the same time overly cool.