With four years of experience under his belt, Dean Lloyd Robinson – the tortured genius behind KnifedOutOfExistence – is one of the UK noise scene’s most distinctive propositions. Comfortable playing […]
So often are metal acts defined as “crazy” or “frenzied” that such descriptions often mean little in the grand scope of the genre, but if one band are deserving of such titles, it’s Pyrrhon.
Whilst synths and artificial programming are increasingly developing a healthy partnership with droning extremity, it’s still a rare thing that bands utilize these as primary instruments. Boobs Of DOOM, hailing […]
Enthralled by the new LP, we spoke to Dvne about its grand concepts, the influence of Japanese animation, and the importance of standing out in modern metal.
We caught up with Herd Mover’s Jake Burgess (Guitars) to discuss the band’s origins, obscure covers, and politely getting rid of the notion of genre.
American black metallers Anagnorisis discuss latest album Peripeteia and how black metal means freedom.
It’s a testament to the absurdity of metal that an album called Tchornobog is one of Bandcamp’s best-selling albums from the genre in recent weeks.
So, what exactly does “astrogrind” sound like? Well if the third album from Greek outfit Dephosphorus is anything to go by, it’s a noisy and suitably eclectic style of music infused with smatterings of punk, various subgenres of extreme metal and, you guessed it, grindcore.
Asheran is a remarkably dynamic release that drifts through stoner rock, post-metal, doom, death and prog without dropping in quality.
Those who’ve followed Colloquial Sound Recordings, or the work of its American founder Damian Master, may have been surprised when a release from his doom project Alluring dropped earlier this […]
Having appeared seemingly out of nowhere in late 2015 with his thundering strain of 90s flavoured club production, Belgian based club-mentalist Bulma has been taking the darkened underworld of the club […]
It can be hard to pin down what it is exactly that listeners appreciate about bands like Omahara, and harder still to do so without sounding pretentious.
When big business comes along and destroys your whole city’s live music scene, house shows become the easiest way to fill the void.
Like the swampy puddle on its cover, Wren’s Auburn Rule is dripping in a thick, inescapable mud of brooding heaviness.
Nepalese Temple Ball are one of the most fascinating propositions in doom-mongering UK noise. The south coast four piece’s curious genre-fusion has captured the UK doom scene with the ponderous […]
An entity unknown, an anonymous proposition, a collective, existing only to pummel one’s ears with vicious walls of noise – not since the heady days of the Norwegian inner circle […]