Monthly Archives: September 2019
"Somebody has to take a risk and come up with something new in order for music to progress, otherwise we’re stuck in the now forever."
“Even in the four years since I released my first record there are so many more queer female, male, non-binary, gender non-conforming artists."
This is (Sandy) Alex G's most progressive work yet, proving he's moved away from being a cult prodigy to one of the industry's most prolific artists.
His bedroom pop sensibilities remain, but this is a vision that feels vastly widescreen this time around.
This new perspective suits him; the mechanical funk of the opening ‘Stepdad’ is among the finest things he’s written, while the irresistible ‘Bad For the Boys’ tackles the #MeToo movement with admirable tact...
Lil Halima crafts a blissfully smooth and silky blend of pop-infused R&B. Ahead of her show at The Courtyard Theatre, get to know her In Five.
Sampa The Great’s debut LP, 19-track The Return, will cement her position as one of contemporary hip-hop’s freshest and most intriguing voices.
“Friendships change in that way but it gets pretty depressing sometimes and you start to really think about your place in life and why you deserve all these things and what did you do, are you lucky.”
Our fave Nordic club nights are back! To celebrate the first Ja Ja Ja next week, we got The Holy to share five tracks that have influenced their sound.
There’s not a bum note to be found in these superbly played and recorded nine songs.
The Australian—deep breath—drum teacher-turned-multi-instrumentalist-bedroom producer has since released a host of brilliantly zestful singles.
Ahead of his US tour, Esme Bennett caught up with Blanck Mass to discuss painting, capitalism, snakes and more. His new album Animated Violence Mild is out now.
Norman Fucking Rockwell! is a graceful portrayal of the singer’s new-found strength and stability, marking what is undoubtedly her greatest record to date.
Danny Wright dissects Kano's essential new album with Robin Murray and Caitlin Scott.
Designed to evoke a radio-like listening experience, the album offers a constantly shifting carousel of styles, often interspersed with interludes. In less experienced hands, such a format could feel disjointed, but in Mount’s it’s immersive.
Miami Memory continues where 2017’s Forced Witness left off in its expansive dad-rock stylings but marks a welcome thematic shift - Wilf Skinner reviews Alex Cameron's new record.
HUNGAMA is East London’s Queer & Creative Bollywood Hip Hop night. Ahead of Saturday night's Fashion Week party, founder Ryan Lanji shares five tracks to give you a taste of what to expect.
When it peaks, though, it’s clear to see why there’s so much buzz surrounding the artist...Because let’s be honest, she’s royalty-tier now.
Lost Girls benefits from Khan’s unwavering dedication to scoring the scenes in her head, transporting listeners to a world of pleasures unknown.
With their powerful and impressive debut album, Death Lust, Chastity firmly established themselves with a potent and pertinent urgency. Offering visceral punk that ranges...
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