Thursday, July 9, 2020
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Acoustic Reviews

The Lake Poets: Sunderland Minster – live review

The Lake Poets Sunderland Minster 26th September 2015 Finally after years of waiting a homecoming album launch for Sunderland's brightest star The Lake Poets, a truly mesmerising...

Drew Worthley: Crucible – album review

London based multi-instrumentalist Drew Worthley releases his second album. Louder Than War’s Paul Scott-Bates reviews.

New Artist Of The Day: Burning Astronomers

Sometimes folky, sometimes poppy, sometimes just downright brilliant.

Two White Cranes: Radisson Blue – album review

Two White Cranes - Radisson Blue (Odd Box Records) Cass | CD | DL Out Now 8/10 The musical chameleon that is Roxy Brennan shows her softer, melancholic...

Sweet Baboo: The Boombox Ballads – album review

The Boombox Ballads is Sweet Baboo's finest album to date, an album for the shy romantics. He has us swooning over his beauty from the off.

Jingo: The Ghost in the Machine – single review

Prolific Londoners Jingo return with their second single in almost as many months. Louder Than War's Dave Beech reviews.

Tall Firs: Ghostlight Ensemble – album review

an album of often staggering quality and uncompromising beauty.

Oh Sister: Watch The Water – EP review

a name that the public is over familiar with.....that may all be set to change.

Grimm Grimm: Hazy Eyes Maybe – album review

Grimm Grimm - Hazy Eyes Maybe (ATP) CD | DL | LP Out Now 7/10 Koichi Yamanoha, former bass player and vocalist of the cult psychedelic punk outfit, Screaming Tea Party,...

Supersonic Festival 2015: Sunday, Birmingham – live review

Another wonderful, noisy, compelling weekend with the Supersonic Festival. I have, as ever come away with a list of music to hunt out, find out more about and listen to over and over again that I simply wouldn’t know about without this festival.

Supersonic Festival 2015: Birmingham, Friday Night – live review

They have no projections and just three white lights shining towards the crowd from the back of the stage, simple and plain, it is all they need. It’s slow to draw you in, but the demonic dancing and faceless twitching figure grabs hold of you and you are lost. It’s like unwelcome memories of childhood nightmares that rise up in the middle of the night. Strangely compelling but not entirely welcome.

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