In this Review Round-Up, Year Of The Knife’s huge leap from tragedy is the main headline, but there’s still more to dig into in new releases from Sugar Horse, Sleep Outside and Black Water County.
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, Carpool Tunnel’s ephemeral indie-rock mightn’t do a lot, but at least some great hardcore from Dreamwell and alt-rock from CHROMA are more than enough to cover.
Knuckle Puck remain chained to the same decade-old pop-punk ideals on this new album, showing off their consistency within it but also the degradation it’s undergone over 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.
‘68’s rock ‘n’ roll riot rages on with their new album, as they rip out another collection of electrical jolts with as much fun and frenzy as ever.
UnityTX’s debut full-length leaves an almighty crater on impact, as their hardcore, nu-metal and hip-hop chops coexist in a tight, potent fashion that’s among the highlights in modern heavy music.
In this Review Round-Up, Kvelertak end up doing way more with their new album than either Conquer Divide, Mustard Plug or With Honor, all of whom end up with mid-range genre releases in metalcore, ska-punk and hardcore respectively.
In this Review Round-Up, a collection of EPs presents a decent outing from Hawthorne Heights, a continuation of Perennial’s excellence, and a debut from ALT BLK ERA that could use a lot of work.
As another example of inimitable summer vibes through the medium of ridiculously fun funk-rock and pop-rock, Just Friends knock it out of the park once again.