On album number seven, Lunatic Soul (that’s Mariusz Duda from Riverside) explores the darkness of Slavic and Scandinavian folk. And it’s brilliant!
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.
As musicians find alternatives to playing live, Bleek Noir dips into the catalogue for some acoustic imaginings.
KOYO releases the new single and video, Walking On Air – the result of working with legendary Strokes producer, Gordon Raphael.
Rachel Newton pays tribute to the women who’ve inspired and shaped her on To The Awe.
DarWin follow up the debut album with the next in a planned series that addresses the challenges faced by mankind in the future.
Merry Hell follow up their Hourglass trilogy of single releases with the usual Sunday release of a full album that inspires love and togetherness and hopefully brings a sackful of hope.
Moriaty -the band who give it everything they have. They have to, there are only two of them. The Die Is Cast finds Jordan West and Matthew Partridge, erm, giving everything they have. To great effect.
We cock an ear at the new single from Edenthorn – A Matter Of Opinion is out now.
“Nothing glitters when you’re gone.” A thick slice of melancholy pop noir from Emily Breeze.
Marillion’s turbulent decade of the eighties comes under scrutiny. A story of swings and roundabouts.
Stage Door Guy – the post-blues-punk-poetry duo – release Wroclaw. A second multi-genre album with the maxim “it’s chaos out there, embrace it.”
The Flower Kings don’t feel the need to stem their creative juices as the inspiration, the muse has struck again and seen them craft a broad musical journey with Islands.
First released in March 1977, Something Magic by Procol Harum gets a remastered and expanded reboot with a live show from the period.
Twenty three tracks of The Pogues ripping it up at the BBC.
Laura Shenton assesses the legacy of Tommy Bolin that stretches beyond a brief stint with Deep Purple.