In balancing the melancholy with an infectious indie-pop palette, Peaness’ debut is incredibly easy to like and worth exploring, simply for how sharp it can be.
Stand Atlantic extend the sharp, hyper-modern pop-rock that coloured their last album, this time reaching more interesting avenues and developing their strongest voice yet.
It might be just another Simple Plan album, but their newest remains as bright and punchy as the pop-punk veterans have always been, even if they still aren’t showing much in the way of progress or growth.
Take a look at what we’ve been listening to throughout April, ft. Motion City Soundtrack, Coldplay, The Used, P!nk, Fickle Friends and—for some reason—Cute Is What We Aim For.
Drawing from a love of black-metal, his work in Trivium and his Japanese heritage, Matt Heafy’s new solo project delivers an expansive, powerful and enrapturing listen from front to back.
In this Review Round-Up, there’s a stacked lineup of impressive releases from The Amsterdam Red Light District, Bodysnatcher and GILT. Meanwhile, Fozzy just do their usual thing.
It’s a step down from their tremendous debut, but Puppy continue to channel a classic approach to riff-making with an irascible pop streak to deftly avoid a sophomore slump.
A good few years of maturation and rejuvenation culminate on Silverstein’s newest album, bringing their post-hardcore into the modern day with the most energy they’ve given off in a long time.
Unwilling to move from their stock, stale sound for yet another post-grunge slog, Three Days Grace’s newest album is anything but explosive.
After many months of intense hype, Heriot finally drop their long-awaited EP, and it’s as definitive as statements come for them being the single most exciting new band in heavy music.