Amsterdam's Altın Gün brought their kaleidoscopic Turkish psych-folk fusion to XOYO on September 11th; we caught their impressive sold-out debut UK show. After their twenty-minute...
Her debut album is so utterly flooring vocally, on that merit alone you could argue she deserves the early acclaim.
"I'm not giving up on people. I think they're hungry for meaning and complexity."
What you'll hopefully hear on The Official Body is a DIY album with massive crossover potential that finds its identity through not trying too hard to give a shit.
Connie Constance features in our New Sounds of 2017 feature, written by Tim Hakki
Coming into Phases having never heard an Angel Olsen hit is difficult, but not impossible.
Fourth album Dark Days & Canapés continues the live band sonics of its predecessor Shedding Skin while sounding like a more realised work.
Really, STTY manages to be heavier and lighter than anything they've done.
Nevertheless, it's brimming with charm, and The Big Moon are certainly one of the most capable new bands making music today
On the whole though, Sheer Mag don’t have anything to offer that we haven’t already heard before
Tim Hakki reviews Stormzy Gang Signs and Prayer
You know Maggie Rogers. I know Maggie Rogers. At some point we’ve all been Maggie Rogers.
A joyful excursion through the united soundscapes of two distinct musical traditions
Skott features in our New Sounds of 2017 feature.
Anna Wise feature in our New Sounds of 2017 feature.
Tim Hakki sits down with Monster Rally's Ted Feighan ahead of his new instrumental hip hop masterpiece, Mystery Coves
Resolutely listenable and thrillingly contemporary from start to finish, only the most habitual of cynics will deny The Lemon Twigs have made something interesting
If the crowd’s enraptured silence throughout the set is anything to go by, Olsen should feel very secure in her chosen career path.
Beach Baby’s debut suffers from a terminal lack of inspiration as the group trundles inelegantly from one half-baked idea to the next
Searching is Knox finding his own voice after standout solo track ‘Harry’s Code’. It’s early days but he would do well to avoid being typecast as easy listening.
One of the quirkier and more juvenile hip hop records to have come out recently, but placed against Chance or select works from the Odd Future alumni, it’s actually just totally skippable