On their debut full-length album ‘The Beast In The Blueprint’, Leeds-based Freese Trio turn vulnerability and anxiety into strength and virtue.
On sixth album ‘2020’, Richard Dawson narrates our modern, hyper-branded, anxious and rushed world.
Bodega’s punches often fail to connect on disappointingly brief and underwritten EP ‘Shiny New Model’.
Big Thief’s second album of 2019 alone, ‘Two Hands’, is much more earth-bound and raw than its heavenly predecessor.
The outspoken ‘Giants Of All Sizes’ is the most disrupted and unsettled Elbow album yet, but it’s not a move that entirely suits them.
On third album ‘Emerald Classics’, Swim Deep deliver a timely reminder of their effortless pop nous.
Louder, more emotional and more thoughtful than ever before, Zachary Cole Smith makes his finest DIIV album so far with ‘Deceiver’.
On her fourth album ‘All Mirrors’, Angel Olsen effortlessly evolves into a synth-rock queen, embracing emotional turbulence and upheaval.
Although masterful in places, Wilco’s 11th album ‘Ode To Joy’ is hamstrung by flat, damp production and some uninspired writing.
On ‘Under Your Sky’, The Sherlocks deliver a criminally unimaginative sophomore album that serves as a whistle-stop tour of indie-rock’s clichés.