MoStack cements his place as one of the front runners of the burgeoning UK scene with his debut album Stacko. Read our review.
It’s largely set to glassily- produced bubblegum rock that lacks the raw punch of Honeyblood’s earlier material but isn’t shy of brash pop-punk hooks.
At once a comforting and curious listen, Reward is an excellent album from an artist finally getting the recognition she deserves.
All the depth and changes aside, this record is fun and it's exciting to know there is more to come from them.
Fatai is one of the few artists who manage to make the show about the audience, and not about herself. We went to see her live at the Borderline.
We went to see the Beths perform at The Dome as they embark on a series of summer headline shows across Europe.
Run Around The Sun sees the band playing on themes of insecurity, loneliness and resilience.
Phantom Forest is her most sonically taut yet – one for listeners seeking evened plains – a concept record about humanity’s disregard for nature that’s set to a crisp, synth-pop soundtrack.
Amyl and The Sniffers are an unstoppable force of energy. With their self-titled debut album, the Aussie four-piece assert themselves as one of the world’s most explosive new bands.
Watching Viagra Boys you can’t help but revel in the knowledge that you’re witnessing something instantly iconic and also slightly Marmite in taste. We went to see the Swedish band at perform live at Rough Trade East.
Jordan Foster reviews Live at Leeds 2019, promising despite Metronomy's last minute cancellation.
Having released their 3rd excellent record in 4 years, the New York indie-folk quartet, Big Thief, is one of the hottest tickets around right now. We went to see them perform at the Roundhouse on May 23rd to see if they could keep up their winning streak.
An air of sarcasm hangs over the whole record, and if I'm honest, I was hoping for something a lot more radical. Best listened to in the haze of lonely summer evenings.
...the trio return with their third studio album, A Quiet Ritual, offering a poetic and sobering commentary on the concept of death.
We listened to Rukhsana Merise's brand new album, Today.
Act Surprised feels like a familiar friend from the get-go. It’s got that youthful grit and energy that the band have come to be known for in their prolific career.
Levanskiy is not paying homage, she’s simply setting out a new blueprint for us to embrace, examine and worship.
As for the feel of their debut album, ‘hectic’ doesn’t even do it justice.
For a band constantly criticised for being overly arch, they’ve always sounded joyfully unpretentious. And so it remains.
Their eighth album comfortably meets and exceeds the breadth of their past decade’s aural sublimity.
Much anticipation has surrounded Loyle Carner’s tour, hyped by his second album, after almost two years without making music. The south Londoner did not disappoint at the sold-out crowd at the Camden Roundhouse.