Georgia’s long player is a startlingly brilliant debut: organic, fiercely so, and bristling with swaggering arrogance.
they end with a flourish of 'Bros', 'Blush' and 'Fluffy'. Three blistering tracks that came good on past promise. You wouldn't bet against the same thing happening again.
Sonic Cathedral - September 16th With tantalising vocals, distorted guitars and gentle synthesisers as the musical building blocks, Younghusband’s longplay effort is one of consistent...
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
First and foremost, this is an album with its roots deep in the hip-hop culture of sampling.
an impressive compilation of smooth vocal work, laid-back rhythms and dreamy guitars.
Honne's recent body of work ‘Love Me/ Love Me Not’ is the sophomore album that fans have been waiting for...
The many stylistic elements at play here serve as a reflection of the pair's British-American Indian-Pakistani cross-cultural bond, delving into their lives as prominent brown men in the Western world that wants their downfall
They haven’t turned into the Klaxons or anything, it’s more that the band have just grabbed some big beats to liven things up.
Angel Olsen hits new heights on her second solo album.
A gorgeous album of grown-up pop that proves the phrase ‘guilty pleasure’ is the domain of those already dead inside.
performing at the far loftier locale of the Guildhall School by the Barbican, returning as fully recognised, world-class composers
Barnett’s debut album is a resounding success chiefly because she’s one of the most lyrical and endearing recording artists around.
I’d love to say Yung Lean and his clique are just some talentless fame obsessed Tumblr fuckboys but I’d be wrong.
A poetic pop record haunted by abstract and obtuse folk influences at every turn.
"The nine-piece band provided both shimmering vocal harmonies and tight, jazzy grooves, making the venue feel more like a New Orleans’ nightclub than somewhere in wintry, rainy London."
The best thing about Helen Love is that amidst the over-the-top chaos, there’s always a hint of irony – take them too seriously, and you’re simply missing the point
A salivating prospect for any fan or fabric devotee.
Marrying a sweet-as-honey vocal with intricate, James Blake-esque production and seductive themes, Like I'm A Warrior yanks on heartstrings, induces tears and clenches somehow all at once
Ending with a cathartic rendition of ‘I’ll Take That Pause’, Casey and band have proven themselves adept at this showbiz lark.
a return to form that thankfully buries the memory of the corny The Last DJ and the exhausted blues pastiche of Mojo to another era.