In this Review Round-Up, the return of Zebrahead is arguably the least impactful story, against an excellent debut from Holy Popes, and Flatspot Records’ compilation of new hardcore heavyweights.
In this Review Round-Up, underwhelming fare from The Blue Stones isn’t indicative of what’s elsewhere, as releases from Asylums, Cherie Amour and Sugar Horse all prove strong, with regular brushes with greatness.
In this Review Round-Up, a trio of strong new albums encompasses the grand return of LostAlone, frenetic, firebrand punk from The Bobby Lees, and genre-spanning symphonic rock from Scarlet Dorn.
Pulled Apart By Horses’ newest album winds up as their most stripped-back and straight-laced to date, but as a result feels very limited in exactly what it can achieve.
In this Review Round-Up, exemplary black-metal from GAEREA tops, followed closely by strong punk from Celebration Summer, and tailed by an underwhelming new EP from The Skinner Brothers.
The Chats’ newest album sees very little changing with them, although their Aussie-punk formula has been tailored more to give them some extra flavour and drive.
Infrequently different from the standards they’ve set themselves, Dune Rats’ newest album finds itself struggling between garage-rock fun and a single idea stretched way beyond its means.
It might be effectively more of the same, but Nova Twins continue to supercharge punk’s modern variants with an ear for sharpness and an unstoppable confidence.
In this Review Round-Up, a variety of sounds come from new EPs from James And The Cold Gun, Guerrilla Warfare and Squiggles, with Dälek at the helm to reaffirm their long-running status with another strong album.
The Hara’s newest EP displays a noteworthy lack of movement or growth from them, where they’re more comfortable with trying to replicate the successes of others than forge any of their own.