Wednesday, December 3 2014
Northern Register serves as a much needed reminder that, hey, there’s music being made in Canada’s Arctic.
Places to Hide, perhaps unwittingly, furthers the argument for vinyl’s superior sound quality as the fidelity of Wild N Soft’s competing sides are called into question.
Tuesday, December 2 2014
Radar Brothers' Jim Putnam and Angil's Mickaël Mottet teamed up for this eponymous, collaborative album, and the results are pretty impressive.
Monday, December 1 2014
Restless Nights, Goodbye Heart’s five track EP, is a synth-pop dream.
Saturday, November 29 2014
While the music on the Future States EP is fairly one-of-a-kind, its charms are subtle and don’t quite bowl you over.
Thursday, November 27 2014
Zex blitzes though 10 songs in a half-hour on this record and prove that they’re contenders and not pretenders.
Wednesday, November 26 2014
My Gosh, what a lasting impression this EP makes.
The Mist is a satisfying experience, and basically puts the bedroom squarely into the realm of hip-hop.
Lore: Book One is a enjoyable-enough diversion for those who admire electronic music.
Slow Leaves is an outfit that has brought forth an excellent LP, and country-folk-rock fans will clutch this close to their chests.
Tuesday, November 25 2014
If you want to hear something glorious, romantic and triumphant, you would do no wrong in checking these guys out.
The Settled EP is a great end-of-the-year delicacy and all the more reason to love Prawn.
Monday, November 24 2014
If you love Black Sabbath, you won’t be able to get enough of Pharaoh.
For a copycat act, Little Cinema aren’t bad. Not outstandingly great, but not bad, either.
Orphan is a great stab of the nightlife of the past.
Kellylee Evans delivers a diverse, eclectic album with I Remember When.
Friday, November 21 2014
For an indie album from a "boring" Canadian city, this is professionally recorded, immensely entertaining and full of hooky songs.
Thursday, November 20 2014
Astrakhan is a band you’d better pay attention to, because they’re kicking down doors, taking names, and making some absolutely furious and fuzzy rock.
Bones of Things is a great platter and a welcome addition to an already storied career.
You'll best appreciate this when you’re just concentrating on the music and the beats from this Montreal DJ, rather than his sexist lyrics.