In a town where music is rife and the streets are thriving, it can be difficult to stand out. However, Jimothy managed to shine over the vibrancy of Camden Town. He showed his screaming fans that life really is "getting quite exciting" and, from the moment he ran on stage, the crowd did not stop moving.
Where do you go when you’re The National? A band who have slowly, and almost without anyone really noticing, become one of the biggest bands on the planet. We went to see them perform at the Southbank Centre on 18th April 2019.
Holly Herndon brought the critically-acclaimed and visionary PROTO to the Barbican last Wednesday for a sublimely unique audiovisual experience. At its core, Holly Herndon’s live...
Rhye Woman Polydor // March 4th People are going to hear this, and they’re going to say 'dinner party', they’re going to say this is the...
Jagjaguwar // September 2nd Since 2009, a lot has changed for Volcano Choir, rewind four years when Bon Iver’s Justin Vernon and members from Collections...
They've simply never sounded more vital.
Dylan Baldi’s Cloud Nothings project has seen its existence evolve in the most honest of lights
Timothy Showalter sheds the rootsy folk of his previous work and truly comes into his own in HEAL, a remarkable record
The frenetic dance punk formula of their debut has enough life in it to make their reunion a cause for raised roofs, not eyebrows. The thrill of the old is enough
The Wands' unashamed embrace of such frowned-upon fruits as free love and hallucinogenic imagery makes a success of this playful trip to the source of psyche
all the angst, emotion and flair we've come to expect.
Diehard fans of the band are bound to find a lot to love on Hairball - it’s amped up on more sugar than a human being should ever consume in one sitting
Outfit's second full-length Slowness is an album whose clear inventiveness is sometimes smothered by considered sophistication
Wonderfully skewed, DRINKS forgo the drones and organ chants of White Fence in favour of something more akin to a Krautrock Arthur Lee and Nico, while never negating their renowned weirdness in the process
This is a band that is older but trying not to be weighed down by it, as urgent beats underpin huge stadium bangers leading into a pensive, almost haunting ending
Discordant arpeggios and a fine slackened beat help to unspool Fufanu’s mechanised modus operandi, and the band sound more engaging for it
Less the brilliant compilation it undoubtedly is, it instead feels like a signpost to the open-door clubhouse of one of the most talented crowds around.
Everybody’s Heart Is Broken Now fairs better than its predecessor by taking an emancipatory trip to early-80s Manhattan
Fall Forever subtly builds on the shadowy moods of their previous material, continuing to pour the same level of thought, care and attention to detail into the production
"Continental Drift offers a collection of songs to make your heart soar and your feet move, like all the best pop music should"
LVL UP’s Return to Love – their third LP and Sub Pop debut – is the result a truly collaborative effort.