The fourth studio album from Siobhan Miller, one of the key singer-songwriters to emerge from Scotland in recent times. All Is Not Forgotten is a beautifully crafted set.
Faceless Mirror deliver a blues/country/classic rock album with Journey Home that certainly tickles our fancy.
Their previous This Is Eggland album was pretty good. I Am Moron finds The Lovely Eggs bringing us more idiocy from Lancaster.
Phil Saatchi releases Sun Come Up which showcases the many strings to his bow.
Live! In London is the tenth album by Sean Taylor and is an excellent summary of the man, his music and his history.
So here we are once more. The 1983 debut album from infamous prog rockers Marillion gets re-issued with all the trimmings almost forty years after the initial release.
Guardians by August Burns Red is easily one of the most anticipated metal records of this year. Anything but perfection here would be a disaster. Handily perfection is what we get.
Twisted Wheel continue their evolution with a third album – Satisfying The Ritual – whose influences are far and wide, high and handsome and make up a belter of a record.
The Slow Readers Club release their fourth album in a flurry of activity. The sombre premonitions of The Joy Of The Return will never be more apt.
Good to report that the Robert Cray we know and love is at the heart of the new album, That’s What I Heard.
Commoners Choir, the collective who out the oi in choir, have a new album out packed with gusto and commitment.
Littlemen is a Wiltshire-based, UK Americana collective which performs the varied and thought-provoking songs of the band’s mainstay, Nick Allen. It’s A Beautiful Thing is the band’s second offering.
Australian folk singer/songwriter and storyteller Carus Thompson launches his seventh solo album with a backup team anyone would like to have on the bench.
We take a listen to Huam, the second album by Salt House, the trio from Inverness-shire and Shetland. It’s out on Andy Bell’s Hudson Records.
Endless by Magic Sword – an album that “unabashedly celebrates its influences, and most importantly of all, it puts a smile on your face.” Read our review here.