Mount Kimbie - Cold Spring Fault Less Youth Warp // Out Now Before it even had time to breath, “dubstep” became a dirty word, its commercial...
Domino - September 9th … Or the album the Queens of the Stone Age would have made if they were from Yorkshire. While that glib statement...
Imagine School Of Seven Bells making eyes at Depeche Mode, with Lindén’s glacial coo acting as glue. Like I said, really bloody good.
A record of just the sort of characteristically gusty, propulsive rock and roll they’ll have been wishing for.
This is Spoon at the peak of their powers, a freshness to the tracks gained by working with outside producers for the first time
Cleansing herself from past demons before married life begins, get ready to fall in love with Jessie Ware all over again - there's absolutely nothing tough about it
For all its difficult elements, or perhaps because of them, Animism is genuinely an adventure. An album unlike anything you'll hear all year
Impactful vocal hooks and euphoric melodic swells make The Scene Between as revitalising as a lungful of sea breeze
Lancastrian duo The Lovely Eggs continue their predilection for accented, disorderly and melodic pop music... This Is Our Nowhere is to be appreciated as a collection of lyrically absurd, short and snappy punk songs
They’ve found their niche and they thrive within it, but such are the quantities of irresistibly sweet pop coating on their refreshing brand of neo-grunge.
They Might Be Giants might be the only band who can make music for both children and adults without sounding pathetically quaint
Ultimately, this record succeeds because of its earnest, uplifting spirit. A reason to be hopeful, indeed.
The duo’s first album as eschews the pleasure-principled escapism of the Nineties ambient house scene.
Shot through with existential dread, Big Ups’ second album simmers with barely-contained rage
On Ullages, Eagulls have tapped into an incredible knack for making the dreary sound delightfully dreamy
The Magic isn’t a landmark release in Deerhoof's canon, but it’s perhaps more coherent than their last few, the sound of a rock band revelling in being the only ones doing whatever it is they do
Edith is here. Get over it. Move on.
Hooray For Me could easily soundtrack each phase of a storm; a brittle yet powerful first step
Detractors will say it‘s all triggers and software, but it’s hard to deny Colossal Squid’s intelligent design
Despite falling a little short in terms of musical originality, WSTR have done incredibly well with this debut, and 2017 looks to be a promising year for the band.
A poetic pop record haunted by abstract and obtuse folk influences at every turn.