It could be suggested that while Nehru isn’t doing anything particularly groundbreaking, Elevators Act I & II still sounds good.
Exploring the patches of brightness and shadow flickering between inside and outside, self and other, Plays With Fire is the experience of lying on your bed, mid-afternoon, lamenting the end of summer.
A technicolored, varied collection of songs that drifts between electronic-pop hits and intimate ballads.
...a dreamlike journey into his subconscious that builds on the Hitchcockian world of his debut while adding more Cronenberg horrors.
Breaking new ground or on the decline like Arcade Fire? Gemma Samways and Danny Wright dissect one of the year's biggest releases.
Kelela takes from the rich and gives R&B back its gusto.
Equal parts thoughtful to reckless, Sløtface triumph with a blowout of fiercely fun pop tunes.
The album's glacial sparsity does sound jarring in the middle of summer, but they’ve always been a band of blending dynamics.
The release showcases the fluidity of her vocal, at home driven by a drumbeat and immersive synths.
With his often deadpan delivery, and always sharp lyrics, Strang captivates and charms with less than cheery subject matter.
Going by the moniker of Yoke Lore, Brooklyn singer-songwriter Adrian Galvin has managed to impress with atmospheric beats and plush vocals on his latest EP.
Rips is a self-reflective litany of personal failings; a stream of consciousness on frustrations with self and society.
Lorde's new album full of heartbreak and Melodrama reviewed by Rhian Daly
Instrumentally the record is pleasant enough, if a little uninspired.
Pumarosa have achieved something envied by all artists alike: carving out their own, attributable sound.
Ryan Pollie’s lyrics are enigmatic and all at once dramatic, romantic and abstract.
A stargazer's fantasy of club music, intended for escapism and immersion through detail-rich layers.
Los Campesinos! are back and thankfully, they’re on full- throttle form.
Carner has that knack of telling everyday stories through a unique perspective, one that turns the ear and intrigues.
LVL UP’s Return to Love – their third LP and Sub Pop debut – is the result a truly collaborative effort.
While nothing can compete with their live show, Ψ is an electrifying reminder of what patten can create
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