Half Waif describe their sound as Mood Ring Pop and in forma/a it’s remarkably fitting.
Lorde's new album full of heartbreak and Melodrama reviewed by Rhian Daly
Out Her Space is an exercise in subtlety - rarely overdone but always busy.
What you'll hopefully hear on The Official Body is a DIY album with massive crossover potential that finds its identity through not trying too hard to give a shit.
Here, the London duo retain pop sensibilities à la Lauryn Hill and TLC but launch them firmly into 2018.
Nathan Fake has embraced the messy energy of the recording, adding a personal touch to a record that is simultaneously industrial and deeply emotive.
With gritty Destroyer-like lyrics and Kurt Vile-esque slacker snarl, he makes it sound easy
Honne's recent body of work ‘Love Me/ Love Me Not’ is the sophomore album that fans have been waiting for...
An acoustic folk re-imagination of the 90’s pop classic originally recorded by Duran Duran, ‘Ordinary World’ is a refreshing taste of what’s to come...
For a band constantly criticised for being overly arch, they’ve always sounded joyfully unpretentious. And so it remains.
The KTNA is genre-splicing twin sisters with boundless energy and unfiltered optimism. Made in Kenya, raised in Manchester, and now residing in London, Hope and Millie...
His bedroom pop sensibilities remain, but this is a vision that feels vastly widescreen this time around.
...2020 brings us the vulnerable, Earth-bound Walking Like We Do. Their debut showed them reaching up and scraping the sky. In contrast, The Big Moon’s return orbits around everyday human flaws.
Wichita // July 1st Despite nearly a decade of experience playing in various bands and musical projects, it’s only with the release of ‘Cerulean Salt’,...
In ‘Bitter Rivals’, they've unleashed something straddling the line between brilliantly compelling and practically unlistenable.
A big ‘fuck you’ to society. Frankly, this is one of the most stirring albums I've listened to for a long time.
Bitterly lovelorn and wickedly haunting, Whelm will chill you to your bones
V is an immersive but pretty damn trying listen, one that seems less interested in offering solutions for the downtrodden than it is in dragging them down with it
It may seem challenging at first but delving deeper into its meaning you find a sincerity that no attempt at an ironic title could throw off
It’s stripped back and hushed, and atmospherically reveals a band whose Turkish roots haven’t left them.
the gateway drug you’d hope will lead on to more sonic explorations from Toro y Moi