Latest Blog Posts

by Adrien Begrand

9 Sep 2015


Two years after their brilliant video mash-up of Labyrinth and The Never Ending Story turned heads, Los Angeles synthpop duo Josh D’Elia and Jeffrey Chernick are back with a new EP called Electric. If you’re familiar with Story of the Running Wolf, you know just how gloriously garish things will get with these guys. If you’re new to them, however, brace yourselves for some all-out, devout ‘80s pop worship. It’s high-gloss, but most importantly the hooks are ever-present, which you’ll hear on every track.

by Adrien Begrand

9 Sep 2015


Sure, it doesn’t hurt to have an uncle as supremely talented like Steve Earle, but like her cousin Justin Townes Earle, Emily Earle is perfectly happy earning her stripes on her own, graduating from the Berklee School of Music and busking in the New York subway. Less rugged-sounding as her male relatives, Emily’s approach is a warm blend of mainstream country and Americana, which comes out beautifully on “Red Rose” (CONNECT).

by Adrien Begrand

8 Sep 2015


Rock music might be at an all-time low ebb these days, but that hasn’t stopped earnest young bands like We Hunt Buffalo from trying like hell to bring some new energy to the stagnant genre. A strong balance of stoner rock heaviness and hard rock hookiness, the trio excelled on their 2013 EP Blood From a Stone, and sound even better on their new album living Ghosts, which comes out 25 September.

by Adrien Begrand

8 Sep 2015


The brainchild of Vancouver singer-songwriter Christopher Smith, four-piece band Dralms follows Smith’s first two solo releases by offering more depth, richness, and in a nice little twist, considerably more darkness. Case in point, the brooding track “Shook”, which has been given a brilliant remix by indie duo Peaking Lights, who give it a strong dub sound, whose Blur-like groove is irresistible.

by Adrien Begrand

4 Sep 2015


Formed in Edinburgh and now based in Manchester, Midas Fall focus on the more contemplative side of progressive rock, continuing where the Gathering and Anathema have gone recently, but veering off in their own direction. The key difference is singer Elizabeth Heaton, whose tender voice brings sensitivity to the music, often echoing the likes of Loreena McKennitt and Elizabeth Fraser.

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