The Roadhawks album from the classic Hawkwind line up of 1976 gets a reboot and polish by Atomhenge/Cherry Red. Tremendous stuff.
Kirsty Merryn follows up the promise of the excellent She And I with a new record that strips things back yet delivers haunting atmospheres.
Primo! are making guitar music that explores the boundaries of everyday life with calm levity, tilted grace and grit.
Tom Kitching goes on an 18 month ‘busk’, now captured on an album (and book) reflecting the changing face of England.
A fitting tribute to the great and sadly missed Neil Innes. His 1973 debut album in expanded format.
Tent Of Miracles from 1990 finds the thirteenth album by Spirit reissued in an expanded format with a live show from Amsterdam as the added bonus.
Folk Roots Revisited from John Cee Stannard is a fine memoir of a fine songwriter.
Fancy some psychedelic forest folk rock? Might sound unusual and not something you see (or hear) ever day but describes Hexvessel and Kindred to a tee.
Elephant Tree emerge from Church Studios with an epic piece of work that constitutes their third album Habits.
Laura Marling delights on her seventh LP, that has surprisingly been released at short notice to provide a sense of union in 2020.
The dark folk/black metal crossover of Myrkur immerses us in traditional Scandinavian storytelling that has a resonance with our modern world.
Folk fused singer songwriter Pete Morton releases his first set of new songs since 2015 with A Golden Thread, out on Further Records.
It’s a lot harder to describe the Bootyard Bandits than it is to fall in love with their heavy-country-sleaze-rock from Worcester.
The debut album from Beatrix Player and PROG award winner Ms Amy Birks is a class act.
Peter Knight’s Gigspanner Big Band follow up their live work with as an impressive a debut as you’ll find. Anywhere. It’s called Natural Invention.