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Thursday, November 23, 2017
Tags Music review

Tag: music review

Man Called Noon

Nashville – Michael Askin (single review)

It grafts interesting observation and social commentary on to a track which whilst following the rules does so in a smarter and more emotive fashion, which is a pretty neat trick if you can pull it off. Michael Askin more than pulls it off here.
The Raft

Summertime Blues / December (Again) – The Raft (single review)

Cosmic folk-pop. Is that a thing? Well, if not, let’s make it a thing, after all we need a suitable category to put The Raft in, so why not that?
Existente

Always  – The Blue Hour (album review)

The Blue Hour are arch-dream weavers whose almost narcotic backdrops are the perfect structure to hang such rich and emotive vocals, ones which at times sound like lost studio sessions by ambient music’s first lady, Kate Bush, slowed down and blissed out and the result is nothing less than a future classic of the dream-pop canon.
Existente

Between The Fear and The Funk – Hologram Teen (album review)

The debut Hologram Teen album certainly arrives with all the right credentials in place as it is the solo project of none other than Morgane Lhote, the long-term avante-guardian of the keyboards for seminal indie adventurers Stereolab during what many consider to be their creative high water mark.
Sarah Morris

Kill White Lights –  The Judex (single review)

It says something about the world around us when there are people who can name all of The Kardashians but who can’t name 5 political leaders, or know just how long it would take to ride from King’s Landing to…some other place in a made up world but can’t point to North Korea on the map.
Sarah Morris

Shake, Rattle and Roll – Dynamos (single review)

But a cover this isn’t, instead it is a slinky pop-rock amalgam, built of iconic, low slung and sleazy guitar lines, instantly accessible hook lines and a vocal delivery forged of sass and confidence.
Richard Schroder

Drivin’ – Richard Schroder (single review)

...takes a blend of country sensibility and rock muscle to build a song which will not only please the Music City purists but which also has the infectiousness and sonic appeal that could see it tap into a much wider audience.
Willodean

Scene and Heard : The Drink That Kills Me – Willodean

Music has long celebrated and cursed the liquid in equal measure and here Willodean take a more reflective approach to the subject.
Existente

Release – Christopher Rapkin (album review)

It skirts the realms of minimal, Vangelis soundscapes, of progressive rock interludes, of futuristic dreams and galactic visions. But the purpose here is not the outward journey that some of the track titles might suggest, but an inner voyage, one built of meditation, calmness and introspection.
Prym

Flames and Games – Prym (single review)

It is the band at their toughest, darkest, grittiest, a statement as much about where they come from as where they might be heading.