Judging by current form Motorpsycho may very well hold the claim for being one of the greatest bands currently plying their trade. A sprawling back catalogue may put some listeners off, but if ever their was a place to start it could very well be The Crucible.
Unhurried art-rockers break a long creative silence with a mysterious, graceful and strikingly good album.
The track titles hold succinct nuggets to spark the imagination and start the listener on the path of synaptic awakening.
A sort of Bela Lugosi’s Deadwood…Ritual Howls will scratch a very particular itch.
Sigils’ debut is a fine collection of doom metal conveying grace, beauty and haunting melodies.
Hits you with a combustible mix of emotion, abjection and simmering violence.
The musical equivalent of wet eyes looking out across the empty rooftops of a lonely city at night, watching the twinkle of streetlights mesh with the stars.
Oozing Wound look around in dismay at the general levels of human stupidity, shake their heads and point and laugh the bitter laughter of the disappointed. Vitriol for all!
It is hard to initially say whether This Is My Voice was recorded yesterday or today, and it is better for it!
The record’s warm yet scathing disposition leaves its mark accordingly and demonstrates that Elizabeth Colour Wheel can only go up from here.
Making no reparations to an easy listen, it is an album which needs to be taken in as one piece. Either in your head-space through headphones, or roaring out of your speakers, each listen will conjure up a different experience from the one before
It’s been seven years since multi-instrumentalist Joost Maglev has released his first full-length studio album, Overwrite the Sin. When I first heard the album, I was very impressed of what Joost brought to the table. It had this combination between AO …
Music that lingers on far after you’ve finished listening, that truly indulges in pure unbridled existentialism.
Plight combines the slow moodiness of early postrock/mathrock bands like Slint and Tortoise with restrained midrange vocals of bands like the Church or Interpol.
Covering a wide musical field from electric Miles to meandering fields of Krautrock and psychedelia with a guitar in your hand is a thorny field, and on Pure Imagination, No Country Dave Harrington and his group walk through it with no thorns stuck to their sides.
Aephanemer, with their rousing, upbeat take on melodic death metal, remind you of just how much fun this stuff can be
(((O))) EXCLUSIVE STREAM