Chef Danny P. is back with more tasty goodness! In this episode of Baker’s Dozen, crank your BBQ to “high”, stream our cook-ready playlist, and grill up some “Not So Southern BBQ Chicken”!
At Psychofest 2017, Magnetic Eye Records doomsters Domkraft sat with us and discussed the festival, recording new songs, and what the Swedish scene is like nowadays.
The name of the festival speaks for itself, having this calibre of bands play in a city where pretty much anything goes, the term "psycho" fits well.
PureGrainAudio is pleased to share our list of the TOP 10 must-see underdog bands at Psycho Las Vegas 2017!
It might not your list, but this PureGrainAudio's guide to the TOP 10 must-see live acts at Psycho Las Vegas 2017!
Heavy, loud and groovy, Abominable is the sort of album that both doom beginners and seasoned veterans will be able to soak up. Read our review...
If Iommi is your God or you worship at the feet of Pepper Keenan then the rough riffs found on Spirit Of Tradition might be right up your alley.
While these days you can’t throw a rock without hitting a 70’s fuzz band, Kingnomad has stuck its nose out ahead of the race.
Created in the Image of Suffering is a smoldering and unforgiving listen through and through, and is the perfect backdrop for Esfandiari’s haunting yet absolutely gorgeous lyrics.
I must say, that this is a very exciting release to start my year off with, as the standards are set high for what Heavy Temple’s path will be.
We chatted with bespectacled 90's darling, Lisa Loeb, about Steve Martin, record collections, Blacktop Records, and what its like to play "Stay" over 20 years later.
The St. Petersberg, Florida natives, with their ears still ringing from their 2015 Demo album, have signed with Prosthetic Records to unleash a punishing half hour upon us all.
It is American Doom in all its glory, a sort of spooky fuck you to the present, and a loud homage to what is the past.
Last month marked the release of The Sore Losers' album Skydogs, and we were introduced to a handsome collection or era-bending rock and roll.
Fjórir surges forward with its heavy D-Beat stride, one that you’d most likely hear coming out of New York’s Lower East side, but is guided with that Norwegian precision we all have grown to respect.
III is an album that has been highly-anticipated since social media hinted at it last year and, for many reasons, will not be one to disappoint.
Packed with foot stomps, hand claps, brass instruments and a deliciously-impressive production, The Sword have come to prove that they haven’t just rewritten a hit album.
The night started with, of course, filling our bellies, and our choice of arena of which to do so was at To-Ne sushi. After that, we were pummeled with some damn fine heavy music courtesy of Nothing, Wrong, Culture Abuse and Dead Tired.
Danny P. shows us how to impress our friends with knowledge of plant seasons. Whip up a batch of these "Prince's Purple Rain" blueberry and lavender muffins for your post-brunch get together.
While a little difficult to point out the album's highlights, what you can expect are sludgy riffs large enough to fill Helm’s Deep that are nicely interrupted by frantic and progressive breakdowns throughout.