• Aidan Knight

    “Each Other” is the third album of the Canadian Aidan Knight Produced by Marcus Paquin (The National, Local Natives, Stars).
  • Cheek Mountain Thief

    Mike Lindsay’s love affair with Iceland began in 2006. It involved a girl, Harpa, and an unforgettable New Year’s Eve party.
  • Dralms

    Dralms spits and curses below the sweet top layer. Below, in the miserable underbelly, sits something built to explode under the weight of its own industrial misery.
  • Erland & The Carnival

    Closing Time is an understated, inward looking collection of songs that feature stunning string arrangements and Erland’s impassioned vocals at centre stage.
  • Farao

    Till It’s All Forgotten is an artistic statement wrought with intense emotional and musical craft, marked by Jahnsen’s determination to conquer, to wrestle desperation from the still water of apathy.
  • Jacco Gardner

    With Hypnophobia, Gardner is all set to cast a majestic and vibrant psychedelic spell that will hypnotise listeners at the point dreams and reality meet.
  • Katie Von Schleicher

    On her debut full-length, Von Schleicher strikes again on the magic that comes from her warped and uncompromising sound.
  • Micah P. Hinson

    The term ‘troubadour’ gets bandied around far too readily these days, but none encompass the spirit of the original meaning more than our Micah.

  • Michael Nau

    Some Twist represents some of his most sharp and moving work to date, and finds Michael Nau looking to move quickly enough to avoid some of the stop/start nature that had previously left large gaps of time falling between his output.
  • Pinkunoizu

    To never come full circle. To move hazily in bended ellipses. To bow the line and play it like a fiddle. To shoot it like an arrow. To climb the razor blade pyramid. To collect the cubic rubble from the ruins of tradition and put it together anew. Those are the ways of Pinkunoizu.
  • Samantha Crain

    “I don’t write protest songs in the traditional sense,” Samantha Crain says, talking about the songs on her new album, Under Branch & Thorn & Tree.

  • School of Seven Bells

    The summer of 2012, when Benj and I started making SVIIB, was one of the most amazing times of our relationship as two people. We were so happy, and we’d finally reached thisperfect balance, after going through all the things we did together.
  • Seams

    Quarters flows with a lucid fluidity, taking on a more overtly beat-driven stance than previous EPs Tourist and Sleeper but retaining a lightness of touch that allows the material to lift up and outwards from its scuttling rhythms.
  • Smoke Fairies

    Smoke Fairies’ outstanding new album, the eponymously titled Smoke Fairies, shows the band in top form, combining their classic approach whilst exploring new forms of musical expression.
  • The John Steel Singers

    If ever the phrase “build it and they will come” was relevant to a band, Brisbane’s The John Steel Singers would be it; ‘They’ being the jams that make up the group’s stupendous new album Everything’s A Thread.
  • The Leisure Society

    The genesis of The Leisure Society spans back to the friendship made by Nick Hemming and Christian Hardy in their hometown of Burton on Trent.

  • The Magnetic North

    If Orkney… is the musical equivalent of great nature writing then Prospect of Skelmersdale is somewhere between finely tuned kitchen sink drama and urban psychogeography.
  • The Saxophones

    Following the success of two EPs (If You’re On The Water & Aloha) The Saxophones have announced that their debut full length is due for release on 1st June 2018.
  • Throws

    Nearly ten years since the release of Tunng's third album Good Arrows and the last time the partnership’s imagination was let loose together - comes Throws; the sound of two old friends and collaborators reconnecting.
  • Timber Timbre

    With Hot Dreams, Kirk and longtime collaborator Simon Trottier daub vibrant colour across the rest-less evolution of Timber Timbre’s earthy, angular palette.
  • Tunng

    To say Tunng have reinvented themselves on their new album is a bit like remarking that Jay-Z has been doing a bit of rapping lately: flux defines them.
  • VENN

    As VENN have progressed past their early post-punk-krautrock template, a new constellation of sounds and musicality has emerged, more clear and truthful to themselves.