Uniform, New York noise merchants, return with their fourth full length LP; Shame. This is a suffocating and essential listen.
Thoughtful, timeless and exquisite – Native Harrow take classic American Roots music to new heights.
Derek Sherinian, makes a diversion from planet Apollo to planet Earth to do his own thing with a little help from some friends.
Second album from Ryan Hamilton, the Texan Tom Petty, gives a lesson in optimism.
Nick Mason reinvents the early Pink Floyd days with his Saucerful Of Secrets. The gigs were brilliant and we now have a listen to the live recording of the London Roundhouse show recorded last year.
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.
Richard & Linda Thompson. Two of the UK’s finest singer/songwriters ever. Their Complete Works – and more! A veritable Thompson Treasure Trove.
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.
Delightful posthumous release from Eliza Jaye that is as full a testament to the remarkable talents of a remarkable lady as is possible to imagine.
Doves make their eagerly-anticipated return with their first new album in eleven years with The Universal Want. It does not disappoint.
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.
Lyndon Scarfe releases Shorelines; the inaugural release on the newly formed Cue Dot Records. Shorelines is a well balanced work with great production.
Throw the labels away. Joshua Burnell takes his folk-fused baroque and roll down new pathways on Flowers Where The Horses Sleep.
First new album in 17 years from transplanted Californian, Zach Phillips, leaves a Peaceful, Easy Feeling.
I Like Trains return with their first album in eight years and take aim at the strife that the modern day offers.