SAVE / IGNORE: Labels 31 Jul 2017
'We're Still at War': Illustrated Stories Testifying to Atrocities, Survival, and the Human Condition
Post Bellum's publishing mission is not simply to isolate testimony from those who suffered but to also shed light on those who worked against the smothering constraints of fascism and totalitarianism.
What does coming-of-age really mean? Tiny Deaths seeks answers on new full-length that capitalizes on the duo's artistic potential.
Afropunk Festival continues to represent more than just music. Way more. And the photos here prove it.
In this edition we have Krautrock infused pop from Fröst, warm, ambient techno from Peter Ibbetson, shadowy post-punk from Vulgarians, spacious dream-pop from Dahlia Sleeps, and finally some kicking house from the returning Freddie Frampton.
Linda Olsson's novel explores the path towards rekindling relationships in the wake of trauma.
Suede were never really part of the oafish Britpop scene and their dark, dramatic new album makes this more apparent than ever.
Chill out: Sandro Perri's latest album In Another Life is a lush, unhurried work of ambient calm.
Texas singer-songwriter Salim Nourallah conjures sobering introspection on the latest single from his upcoming album, Somewhere South of Sane.
Linda Clifford's four late 1970s albums showcase her range, even if they don't stand out from the life-after-disco scene.
With Black Rainbow Sound, Menace Beach continue to explore indie rock with a slight experimental twist and a direct, pop-influenced approach.
When Filming Itself Becomes More Important than the Film: Olivier Assayas' 'Cold Water' (L'eau froide)
One of the paradoxes of cinema is that the creative experience itself must always be "worth" more than the result of the undertaking.
Toby Driver follows 2017's ballads experiment, Madonnawhore, with a deeper dive into the form on They Are the Shield.
Indie folk artist Young Readers' latest video "Dancing" tells the story of a reassuring love in the face of darker times.
Ahead of her debut album, For the Feminine, By the Feminine's, release, Lindsay Kay asks "How Much" of a man she needs men to be.
The urban sounds of garage rock meet up with some country picking on Handsome Jack's meditation on the differences between the middle of town and the middle of nowhere.
Lee balances this richly textured tale of an immigrant family with scenes of poverty, disrespect, and inhumane conditions endured by Koreans in Japan during WWII.
Boy meets girl. Boy falls in love with girl. Girl joins cult. Boy loses girl.
Scotland's Fatherson blend their characteristic anthemic poignancy with unpredictable, dynamic experimentation on "The Landscape".