In Delerium from Devon trio Ethyrfield is a confident and assured debut. They might bear the ‘progressive’ label but be prepared for a tweak.
News of the new album from FROST*. Day And Age is out on inside Out Music on 14th May.
German progressive rock band Electric Mud release their latest sublime album Quiet Days On Earth, paying respects to the early 70’s prog but also displaying their unique harmonious style.
The second album from Kepler Ten is one that could well have you backtracking to see what you’ve been missing. A tremendous slab of polished progressive tinged songs.
First released in March 1977, Something Magic by Procol Harum gets a remastered and expanded reboot with a live show from the period.
You when you thought the magnificent Empath album couldn’t be any more magnificent, Devin Townsend gives us a record of the live extravaganza.
Gazpacho’s doyen is ethereal, analytical and powerful music. In Fireworker they’ve released another forceful, vigorous and compelling new album.
Three track EP packed with progressive/art rock sounds from the four piece instrumental band from Siberia, So Far As I Know.
Long Distance Calling deliver a progressive post-rock masterpiece on their seventh album, as they ask How Do We Want To Live?
Four years since the release of the superb Disconnected, Airbag deliver the goods again on their fifth full-length album, A Day At The Beach.
There’s a strong vein of Eighties polish and synth-pop on the new album, Celexa Dreams, from London quartet Kyros.
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.
Pure Reason Revolution returns with Eupnea, a terrific album that harks back to their groundbreaking formative days as an exciting progressive unit.
Norwegian power trio, Astrosaur, share their love of the ever powerful Mastodon.
To say that the Norwegians sixth album shakes things up a bit may be the understatement of the year.