The caustically funny ‘Pure Comedy’ sees Josh Tillman take aim at society and politics in his third album as Father John Misty.
The archetypal ‘cult album’ whose impact on alternative rock music is incalculably vast, ‘The Velvet Underground & Nico’ turns 50 years old.
A second BJM album in four months shows Anton Newcombe’s gifts for psychedelia are as sharply honed as ever.
The first of FIVE King Gizzard albums to be released in 2017, ‘Flying Microtonal Banana’ is business as usual for the Aussie psych-rockers.
With another helping of scuzzy garage-rock revivalism, not much has changed on The Orwells’ third album ‘Terrible Human Beings’.
Its stock may be at an all-time low, but rock ‘n’ roll won’t be dying on Ty Segall’s watch.
‘Life Without Sound’ sees Dylan Baldi’s Cloud Nothings re-invent themselves once again for their fourth record.
‘Hang’ frequently sounds brilliant, but Foxygen’s noise is occasionally weightless.
Nearly five years in the making, The xx’s third album ‘I See You’ is another triumph, retaining all their established qualities but impressively expanding their sonic palette.
He may increasingly be a man out of time, but Peter Doherty is still very capable of crafting his old magic on his second solo album ‘Hamburg Demonstrations’.