Crystalline-voiced Canadiana songstrel Geneviève Racette with a sterling third release, awash with maudlin melancholy.
"Well, what sort of music do you like, Seuras?" Ever since that question was first aired by his mother a decade or six back he has struggled with the answer. And struggles still now. Call him a folkie, a country dude, a bluesman and he'll be happy, but don't forget the whiff of jazz, electronica and more. Not so keen on the charts, mind.
Disturbingly delicious dark vibes from Germany. Or is that deliciously disturbing?
The Kate Gee Band. Keeping music – and beer – live.
Euphoric blend of trad, dance and expert musicianship from Barry Reid, where organic meets electronic.
Moch by Dlù – the Gaels adept at re-skinning the cat into feisty new directions.
Today Today Tomorrow. Five years in the making, a chrysalis of hope from Ren Lawton.
Oysterband break their 8-year drought of wholly new material with a joyous deluge on Read The Sky.
What it says on the label… a beautiful album from Rachel Walker and Aaron Jones: worth every penny, to both listener and to the charity.
The Stranglers make it to Birmingham after postponements and cancellations. Is this really the last hurrah for the band?
Striking new music from Shetland shield maiden stamps a retro footprint in the future. Astrid Williamson gives us Into The Mountain.
Tex Mex desert delights from Dean Owens, the Man from Leith and his heavy friends from Calexico. A wee hauf, a hauf and a jalapeño.
Hillbilly gypsy blues with a ragged bluegrass charm from Old Salt.
Heal & Harrow – hypnotically ethereal mood music, haunting songs and spoken word, conjured up by the fear of witches.
Vintage blues with additional hues of gospel and jazz; come aboard this Massachusetts train for album number 11 from Misty Blues.
The underlooked early presence of Arrival, the UK’s premier vocal front line, later becoming the core of Kokomo.