After releasing three EPs over the course of the last three years, London’s Charlie Cunningham will release his debut full-length, Lines, this coming Friday (January 27, 2017)
Carl Sagan, the title of Night Moves’ latest EP is appropriate given the band’s cosmic, ’70s-influenced, indie rock sound.
The Delia Derbyshire Appreciation Society’s Blue Filter is out now through Six Degrees Records
Car Seat Headrest’s ‘Teens of Denial’ combs the verbosity of artists like Jonathan Richman and Will Sheff with a classic rock-sized sound.
With the new year approaching, we’re taking a look back through the past 11 months at records that did not get coverage in New Music Monday when they were first released earlier.
For all the brightness and energy in its music, Cashmere is a charged album.
“There’s an increasing sense in this world that you have to make yourself a bit of glass.”
Alsarah & The Nubatones’ new record, Manara, is a thrilling mix of African, Middle Eastern, and Western music.
Our Love in The Light takes inspiration from rootsy Americana and vintage soul.
Queen Alone is Wray’s first full-length as Lady Wray, but she has the better part of two decades of experience in a mercurial music industry behind her.
Early this year legendary British musician Billy Bragg and American songwriter Joe Henry boarded an Amtrak train bound for Los Angeles.
Much of Weyes Blood’s output has an experimental bent to it.
Race plays a major part throughout the album.
“Fake jazz, electronics, imaginary African & Balkan music, [and] minimalism.”
A standout record that sees the band avoiding a “sophomore slump” by focusing on a smaller set of sounds.
A working combination of irreverence, silliness, and earnestness …
From something you might hear in a French film to noisy free jazz…
Okkervil River’s Away is out now through ATO Records.
‘Nothing More to Say,’ is a stirring tribute to the band’s late vocalist and the Rocksteady genre.
Joseph is comprised of three sisters: Allison, Meegan, and Natalie Closner
It can seem easy to dismiss indie folk bands as a dime a dozen–not this band.
As its title suggests, Real deals with issues surrounding the idea of authenticity.