Hajk at Indie Shuffle


Hajk ‘Dancing Like This’ at Indie Shuffle

Oslo-based band Hajk are cool. We’ve already told you that before. Which means I was pretty excited to hear another new song from them.
— Indie Shuffle

Thelonious Monk at Bandcamp Daily


Thelonious Monk at Bandcamp Daily

To drop the needle on Mønk, a newly released live set cut by jazz pianist Thelonious Monk in 1963, is to hear a slice of history that almost dissolved into dust.
— Bandcamp Daily

Sunshine Frisbee Laserbeam at NME


Sunshine Frisbee Laserbeam at NME

For World Mental Health Day, Sunshine Frisbee Laserbeam‘s Pete Dixon has penned an emotional essay for NME about masculinity and mental health, reflecting on his own past suicide attempt.

Estrons at The Independent


Estrons - ‘Body’ video premiere on The Independent

Fronted by Tali Källström, they’re a perfect pop band for 2018 in the sense that they have an absolute disregard for genre.
— The Independent

IDLES in The Economist


IDLES - feature in The Economist

On “Joy as an Act of Resistance”, their second album, the British band lets loose on immigration, Brexit and class
— The Economist

Estrons at Gigwise


Estrons - Tali Källström interview at Gigwise

Under the title of You Say I’m Too Much, I Say You’re Not Enough, these tracks clock in at under thirty minutes long, careering through a smorgasbord of emotion in the tide of that heavy, recognisably-Estrons guitar and Tali’s tearing, emotional voice.
— Gigwise

Foxing at DIY


Foxing ‘Heartbeats’ new video at DIY

Foxing released their brilliant new album ‘Nearer My God’ last month, and have now shared a video for its poppiest moment, ‘Heartbeats’.

Black Belt Eagle Scout at Loud and Quiet


Black Belt Eagle Scout album review at Loud and Quiet

...a large part of the album acts as a meditation on her life and identity at this point in her life, especially on ‘Indians Never Die’, a song about the destruction of her ancestral land.
— Loud and Quiet

Idles at NME


Idles on Jools Holland ‘Best Moments’ at NME

Cacophonous and chaotic, batshit but brilliant, it was a run-through of pro-immigration anthem ‘Danny Nedelko’ that felt like history in the making.

The Molochs at The Quietus


The Molochs ‘Flowers In The Spring’ album review at The Quietus

The Molochs are nonetheless a striking proposition, for two reasons: their spectacularly caustic wit; and their refined ability to chisel away at a song until it is sharp, sinewy and instantly catchy.
— The Quietus

Young Waters at Folk Radio


Young Waters interview at Folk Radio

Having recently reviewed their impressive and innovative self-titled debut album which is set to drop on 28th September, we managed to gather the members of Bristol-based band Young Waters together for a chat.
— Folk Radio

Camel at The Daily Express


Camel live review at The Daily Express

The searing synthesized siren wail of opener Aristillus heralded a majestic first-half run through of their entire Moonmadness album.
— The Daily Express

Joe Talbot from IDLES at Crack Magazine


Joe Talbot from IDLES does a guest blog on the NHS for Crack Magazine

Our mortality is what levels us all. Whether we are the Queen or are homeless we can all get ill or we can all get hit by a bus tomorrow.
— Joe from IDLES

Black Belt Eagle Scout at DIY Magazine


Black Belt Eagle Scout - introducing feature at DIY Magazine

A record that sways between crunchy guitars and softer, more delicate moments, KP draws from her childhood spent in a small Indian reservation in Washington state in her music, melding together themes of frustration and dreaming into her lyrics.
— DIY Magazine

Buke and Gase at The Line Of Best Fit


Buke and Gase new songs featured at The Line Of Best Fit

Brooklyn’s experimental indie duo Buke and Gase are back with “No Land” and “Pink Boots”, their first tracks since 2017’s Arone vs. Aron EP.
— The Line Of Best Fit

Sunshine Frisbee Laserbeam at Stereogum

sunshine frisbee.jpg

Sunshine Frisbee Laserbeam single premiere at Stereogum

When you’re listening to this, everything feels massive and urgent but it never takes itself too seriously, thanks to some darkly funny lyrics.
— Stereogum