Stepping out of Frank Turner’s shadow, The Sleeping Souls feel like much more than a backing band on a debut with an impressive breadth of indie-rock and alt-punk goodness.
A rip-roaring sound and the swagger of punk’s best colours Spiritual Cramp’s debut, for one hell of a good time.
With evolved drive and purpose packed into punk and the most melodic of hardcore, Crime In Stereo are back on exemplary form, even after 13 years away.
In this Review Round-Up, Lake Malice’s debut EP proves why they’re among post-hardcore’s most exciting new class, alongside a slew of incendiary new punk from NOBRO, Problem Patterns and BEX.
The alt-punk / heartland-rock kings are back from hiatus with a new album, not quite in peak condition, but with enough great moments to prove they’re well on their way to it again.
Dream Nails return just as revved-up as ever, this time shaking up the musical palette of their indie-punk while remaining staunchly righteous in execution.
Creeper’s newest venture into gothic opulence brings about a bracing run of ‘80s glam and hard rock, which they find supremely easy to craft another gold-standard winner from.
The Menzingers’ exceptional run in alt-punk goes untested on their new album, where slight tweaks will still preserve a rich core of earnestness that blows the roof off every time.
With a near-perfect blend of Long Island punk, pop-punk and emo in tow, the appeal of Koyo—and their readiness to dominate the scene—couldn’t be more evident.
A rare misstep for Blood Command is a fairly significant one, in which the component parts of their genre-inclusive post-hardcore are isolated and extrapolated, in a fashion that doesn’t benefit them whatsoever.