The third instalment of The Local Fuzz brings together an impressive roster of UK doom, from big names to up-and-comers.
UK doomsters Garganjua combine the heavy with a raw emotive power on their sophomore album.
Leeds trio BongCauldron have crafted a distinct style yet managed to stay true to their doomy vision, birthing one hell of a debut LP in the process.
King Goat’s all-dayer was an onslaught of noisy riffs, check out our review of the day.
If Sect’s first album was a group of seasoned prize fights shaking off ring-rustiness, No Cure For Death is a gang of hardcore punk veterans, fighting fit and ready to take brass knuckles to the resurgent evils of the post-Trumpian world.
Ulver have achieved a spectacular live show worth the price of attendance, which is more than can be said for the majority of bands.
Man Is Wolf To Man is a poignant masterpiece to those with the patience (and spare time) to delve into its expansive sound.
The latest instalment in the Leccy Wiz saga sees the band’s signature fuzz take a step back, allowing its riffs to take centre stage.
It’s almost unheard of for a band to release a masterpiece so late into their career but somehow Godflesh have achieved just that.
There were a few raised eyebrows recently when Holy Roar Records announced that two of their charges, Slabdragger and Wren, were to release a split featuring a cover of a Frank Zappa and Captain Beefheart track, respectively.
Italian instrumental quintet prove that life without vocals has no effect over a band’s ability to be creative.
Code’s latest release only came out last January, but the progressive black metallers still have much to give 2017.
Stoic is an excellent addition to Ghold’s already formidable portfolio and a triumphant beginning for Crypt Of The Wizard. Here’s to many more.
Godspeed You! Black Emperor hold a monolithic status over post-genre bands and musicians – enthralled to the noise, no-wave and post-hardcore scenes that sprung up around bands like Sonic Youth and […]
Transcending their genre through intelligent experimentations that seldom miss their mark, Blut Aus Nord offer up increasingly more punishing sonic stylings as they obliterate the notion of genre on Deus Salutis Meae.
The third instalment in the New York outift’s experimental discography continues to delve into challenging aural territories, blending their twisted interpretations of various metal subgenres to explore only the most torturous forms of musical extremity.