Despite still not wowing in the overall ranks of pop-rock, The Faim’s new album at least feels like a step towards a more coherent vision and stronger, catchier songcraft.
In this Review Round-Up, Pit Pony stand out most with a solid debut, followed by a promising first full-length from Sick Joy, and some disappointing work from Crozet.
Mothica’s new album might have more conceptual detail than many of its alt-pop contemporaries, but under-delivers in other areas to average out as rather middling.
A new singer hasn’t dulled Blood Command’s fire one bit, as they continue to plough through post-hardcore with some of the most electrifying, fun music around.
Conjurer avoid any semblance of a sophomore slump, on an album that sees them continue to push metal to challenging and dynamic edges, and undeniably succeeding in doing so.
In this Review Round-Up, new EPs from LIMBS and Speed prove to be impressive within metalcore and hardcore respectively, while RXPTRS’ new album almost reaches the same for metal, but slightly misses the same mark.
Petrol Girls reshape and galvanise their own forms of punk, making for not only a thrilling, biting listen, but also their best to date.
In this Review Round-Up, Baby Strange and Social Animals deliver a pair of solid—if unremarkable—albums, dented by a disappointment from Onelinedrawing.
Over a decade after their last album, Alexisonfire return with fire, fury and the same energy that saw them redefine post-hardcore as if they’d never left.
Nervus strike gold yet again on their newest album, delving into subtler indie-rock territories while keeping their impeccable melodies and poignant lyrics thoroughly intact.