In this Review Round-Up, MØL, Boston Manor and SeeYouSpaceCowboy bring great work that offsets Black Veil Brides and Bad Wolves, while more new music comes from Emma Ruth Rundle, Diablo Swing Orchestra and Greer.
Bullet For My Valentine’s self-titled album finds them pull back into equilibrium in a return to their usual sound, for better and for worse.
In this Review Round-Up, Don Broco’s long-awaited new album is pitted against a swift follow-up from Biffy Clyro and an excellent continuation from Whitechapel, plus more from Dave Hause, Save Face, Calling All Captains and Light Grey.
Mastodon return to their roots with a sprawling, conceptual double album, where they continue to impress but don’t quite hit their peak.
In this Review Round-Up, a huge set of new albums comes courtesy of Coldplay, Every Time I Die, Can’t Swim, Starset and Tom Morello, plus even more from Death Blooms, Slow Crush, Skinny Lister, Dooms Children, THECITYISOURS and Last Hounds.
Ice Nine Kills’ second horror-flavoured outing offers more of the same as the first, though the fun factor of it all means that’s no bad thing.
In this Review Round-Up, big albums from Frank Carter & The Rattlesnakes, Sam Fender and a great solo debut from Ian Miles stand against new releases from We Are Scientists, Twelve Foot Ninja, Defences, Bound In Fear and Sleep Outside.
In this Review Round-Up, a stinker from Ministry is greatly overshadowed by Trivium, The World Is A Beautiful Place & I Am No Longer Afraid To Die, blanket and Kowloon Walled City, plus there’s new music from Arkells, illuminati hotties and Naraka.
An attempt at damage control gets Asking Alexandria back to normal, and sucks out any personality, intrigue or quality by doing so.
In this Review Round-Up, big new albums from Poppy and Sleep Token are outshined by Badflower and Dying Wish, while more new music comes from Wage War, Tremonti, They Fell From The Sky, Frauds, Cherym, Goodbye Honolulu and Cherie Amour.