On 4/20, doom dominates our first reviews roundup, which includes some surprise releases from familiar faces.
A double album that’s half black metal, half folk, Panopticon’s latest may just be Austin Lunn’s most ambitious endeavour yet.
Occult doom and classy jazz collide on the latest LP from Italian quartet Messa.
Primordial’s past efforts have put them above their contemporaries, but does their ninth LP continue the trend?
A musical voyage where minimalist doom, post-metal and space rock collide with the avant-garde.
The second album from Parisian duo Ddent proves even more expansive than their first.
The latest LP from mysterious Japanese doom cult Corrupted was designed to be played at both standard vinyl speeds, we take a closer look at whether this ambitious aim pays off.
Rivers Of Nihil push death metal into progressive new territories on their third LP.
Agrimonia flaunt their stellar song-crafting ability and inherent progressive capabilities on latest LP Awaken.
Rolo Tomassi’s latest LP continues their experimental tendencies, find out more in our review.
Crushing, captivating sonic extremity. Live.
Prog and djent collide on the debut album from Swedish newbies Letters From The Colony.
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.
Marking the 20th anniversary of Prurient, Rainbow Mirror proves another immersive listen from the project.
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.