Continuing to break the supergroup stigma with some much-appreciated expansion into post-punk, Fake Names continue to be a punk band doing justice by its members’ legacies.
Tag: Epitaph Records
The final installment of his collection of EPs sees Justin Courtney Pierre explore family through the medium of emo and indie-rock, and winds up besting the others pretty substantially.
Even if their range of pop-punk isn’t the most in-depth, Magnolia Park’s supercharged hooks and sense of drive make their debut a fun listen regardless.
Parkway Drive’s fearless growth into metal enormity continues, continuing to evolve into new forms built on classic influence and modern power.
Pianos Become The Teeth continue down the path of evocative, atmospheric emo and shoegaze, and after something of a misstep last time, wind up far more adept at it here.
In this Review Round-Up, Spielbergs and THICK really come into their own on their new albums, alongside great deathcore from Spite, and high-end post-punk from LIFE.
In this Review Round-Up, there’s a pretty rough selection of releases, encompassing classic rock from H.E.A.T, punk from Beach Rats, and metalcore from Of Virtue.
In looking to slim down even further a sound that’s renowned for its sharpness and brevity, Joyce Manor’s foray into power-pop ends up taking out more than it brings back in.
After a much-lauded breakthrough, Soul Glo’s newest full-length expands on every bit of their potential, bringing together hardcore with a punk spirit and hip-hop style for what feels truly revolutionary.
In this Review Round-Up, Bloodywood wow with their hugely-anticipated debut, and Early Eyes deliver some interesting alt-pop. Meanwhile, Schemata Theory try to aim high with their post-hardcore, and Daytime TV court the most accessible alt-rock imaginable.