The fortieth anniversary of Rush’s Permanent Waves is marked with a retrospective set and needless to say a trawl through the memory banks.
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.
FROST* are back with some quality leftovers on the Others EP that heralds the start of what looks like being a productive and FROST*-y 2020.
Polymnia is the debut album from Sailing Stones. The work of Jenny Lindfors, it’s a quietly assured and confident collection.
The first full solo album from the ultra-busy Kavus Torabi is a divine collection of music. Hip To The Jag is out on Believers Roast Records.
Halifax’s Paradise Lost continue their thirty years plus of making music on the dark side with a new and diverse set in Obsidian.
Vintage rock without guitars? The Alligator Wine show it can be done and how it’s done on Demons Of The Mind
Sudden death, the sixth album from Swedish quintet Horisont, delivers on their promise of “better, harder, faster, higher.”
Tom Kitching works his way round England with his fiddle and provides an insight to the nation from the busking perspective.
Fish On Friday release their fifth album Black Rain. It’s a “coming of age” record according to bassist Nick Beggs.
Will Pound – the man once labelled “the Eddie Van Halen of the harmonica” – has a new album that takes a trip around the music of a continent.
Psych-prog-alt rock outfit The Bloody Mallard, the brainchild of guitarist Tom Walding, shape seven songs to make up the Realm album.
Four track EP from the South Walian quartet, And The Sky Darkened, that extends beyond their heavy/hard rock influences
A retrospective of the music of Moonshot, 1971-1992. A band who may have been lost in the ghost light, but a collection lovingly compiled and curated by Tim Bowness.
Not letting any grass grow under their feet, Cole Stacey and Joseph O’Keefe, the duo who are the India Electric Co. return with the follow up to their debut and another shedload of influences.
A download-only release from Frank Turner and the Sleeping Souls recorded on their recent tour as the acoustic format takes centre stage.