With a pop, folky, and carrying that classical approach, Amy Birks has spread her wings.
Heavy self-reflection, soaring glacial vocals, and slow weighty grooves form Embr’s impressive debut.
Conventional stoner metal done well. Huanastone’s newest album Third Stone From The Sun is as fun as it is familiar.
Oranssi Pazuzu are unlike any band you’ll ever hear but, they also sound like every band you’ve ever heard played at the same time but, in a really well-executed and expertly produced manner.
Given the assured sophistication of this group, you’d think they’d been around for decades. Combining modern production with a vintage sound.
Oslo band Caves Of Steel have delivered a fine collection of melodic post rock/metal.
Rick Wakeman is a true visionary, a maestro, and a storyteller that has brought The Red Planet to life.
Bristolian maniacs Phoxjaw pull a plethora of influences together for their debut album, creating an unpredictably madcap adventure that, defying all logic, somehow feels coherent. Manically aggressive, yet oddly beguiling.
A powerhouse African drumming record offset by sci-fi atmospheres and industrial tone blasts.
This is an elegant, chill work of art that is the perfect balm for your frazzled senses in these troubled times.
Unencumbered from the rigours of composition, ‘Black Rain (I)’ feels like a joyous experiment.
This album is more autobiographical than Ohhms’ previous efforts – but it speaks to anyone who is infuriated with selfishness, stupidity and a general lack of empathy. And it still gloriously heavy.
This is a damned fine sludge/doom/drone record, and inarguably one of Lovely Wife’s best.
On Planeteria, Ianuzzi is able to keep his listeners alert throughout and has succeeded where many other electronic artists have failed – take his listeners for a space ride.
The music itself isn’t just your typical progressive rock album, but it’s surreal, nightmarish, insanity, avant-garde, doomy, and right in your face.
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