Red Spektor go to the Heart Of The Renewed Sun on their new album. A trip that involves an overload of fizzing heavy blues rock.
Mike has been photographing and writing about bands going back many years. A former writer and Reviews Editor on Louder Than War as well as several online music blogs, he also contributes to Fireworks and to Powerplay Rock & Metal magazines.
Georg Purvis takes an overview of the classic period of Pink Floyd in the 1970s.
Michael J Sheehy is known to us. For anyone else used to the exciting blues uzi grooves of Miraculous Mule, prepare for a different experience.
New meisterwork from The Ocean. We’re told it’s “more progressive and perverse” which suits us. Does it live up to the promise?
Late Night Chicken, you can’t turn it down. The new album of fizzing blues rock from Jimmy Regal And The Royals.
O’Hooley & Tidow live. Steinways and shopping bags. From the grand and powerful to the mischievous. It’s all here.
George Marios, touring guitarist with The Pineapple Thief, releases his debut solo album. A collection of guitar driven stories about love, loss and overcoming.
Three tracks from Sukh, oft described as the singing doctor which massively understates his value as a genuine musical talent and key worker.
Derek Sherinian, makes a diversion from planet Apollo to planet Earth to do his own thing with a little help from some friends.
The On Track analysts take up the ‘every album, every song’ catalogues of The Who, 10CC and Gentle Giant.
Prog’s most prolific musician, Neal Morse carves out an album that owes a debt to a misunderstanding with his wife and links to his Sola Scriptura from 2007.
We have a quick Q&A with Andy Tillison of The Tangent in the aftermath of their Auto Reconnaissance album release.
Rura release a tenth anniversary live set with plenty special guests and a setting where they’re both at home and at their most vibrant.
Now a fully paid-up member of the mighty progressive force that is Big Big Train, Rikard Sjöblom and his Gungfly project get Alone Together to challenge the prog expectancies.
Throw the labels away. Joshua Burnell takes his folk-fused baroque and roll down new pathways on Flowers Where The Horses Sleep.