Taking inspiration from Chicago house and the more cerebral end of punk, ‘Working Men’s Club’ is a contender for the best debut album of 2020.
Doves’ first album in 11 years, ‘The Universal Want’ is as original and soulful a comeback record as you’re ever likely to see.
Hitting a sweet spot between indie, funk and psych-rock, ‘Disco Volador’ is an infectious triumph for The Orielles.
‘1, 2, Kung Fu!’, the debut effort from Welsh band Boy Azooga, is an enjoyable indie debut splattered with electronica and psychedelia.
The Orielles’ debut album ‘Silver Dollar Moment’ is a sparky, quick-fix of garage-rock energy refracted through the lens of classic pop.
With their ninth album ‘Home Counties’, Saint Etienne deliver a paean to their suburban childhoods that’s occasionally barbed but always beautiful.
‘Gargoyle’ is a reminder of Mark Lanegan’s talent as an artist in his own right, not just us a creative foil for others.
With their second album ‘Volcano’, Temples refine and polish the winning formula from their 2014 debut.
The first of FIVE King Gizzard albums to be released in 2017, ‘Flying Microtonal Banana’ is business as usual for the Aussie psych-rockers.
The ‘new wave’ of psychedelia that has emerged in the last five or so years has produced many an average, floppy-haired band that are so shoegaze you actually find yourself gazing at your own shoes and falling asleep. Yet there have equally been those who have restored faith in the genre, pushing it forward into fresh and exciting territory. And Brighton-based quartet TOY have certainly played their part. Tripping onto