I always thought that Mumford and Sons dominated the genre of infectious folk songs – then I heard The 502s, and boy was I wrong.
Five Upcoming Bands of 2020
Jordan takes a look at the top 5 bands you haven’t heard yet
“Simply put, the music scene needs Paulo Nutini back – its quite boring without him”
Following their hugely successful debut album, Fontaines D.C. are back with A Hero’s Death. Building on the momentum and forward motion of their early success, the band divert this energy inwardly, creating a much moodier and more reflective record.
“We had loads of strange encounters with fans in the band, too many to try and remember really. We had a dwarf jump onstage once somewhere in the USA, right at the end when we were playing ‘I am the Walrus’.”
We had the pleasure of interviewing rock ‘n’ roll legend, Bonehead (Paul Arthurs), and he did not disappoint with his answers
DMA’S – The Glow Review
The NYUP boys look ahead to DMA’S highly anticipated ‘The Glow’ which releases on July 10th
Gordi – Our Two Skins
“While Gordi’s style may be a close relative to marmite, it won’t affect your musical pallet to give it a listen”
I wasn’t entirely sure what to expect with this album. What I was met with was an album packed with energetic tracks driven by drums, bass, cowbell hits, and strong vocals.
Liam Gallagher – MTV Unplugged
The King returned – and he sang this time.
“The perceptive story telling within this song along with the laid-back instrumental makes this a superb summer tune” – Jordan Neville takes a look at Maverick Sabre’s latest release
Gerry Cinnamon – The Bonny
Gerry Cinnamon’s latest album The Bonny finally came to fruition on Friday last and did not disappoint.
“Their comeback has been thrilling and their new album shows their fans despite being on the wrong side of the road at one point, they are now fulfilling their potential.”
Jordan Neville reviews Twisted Wheel’s new album Satisfying The Ritual
Louis Berry – The Other Side
“Just when you thought modern music could never light a candle to the fire of the glory days of the British rock and indie scene of yesteryear, up steps the plucky Merseysider Louis Berry.”