Not only is Tchami's Revelations EP suitable for the club life vibe, it also enforces the fact there is much more to his music than just a future house sensibility.
The new full-length by Pittsburgh-brewed Save Us From The Archon is an instrumental tour de force that knocks the listener on their ass before it soothes.
Outsider sounds brighter, more energized and covers a broader spectrum of sound.
All We Know Of Heaven, All We Need Of Hell is destined to satisfy long-time fans and promises to catapult PVRIS to a new level of stardom.
Renaissance in Extremis is a fine progressive metal album full of outstanding riffs, quieter moments and plenty of destruction.
Crammed full of feel-good tunes (a lot of which are about drinking), this release will uplift even the most miserable individual.
Robert Pollard's ability to churn out music may be admirable and for the most part, How Do You Spell Heaven is a solid release.
Bottom line is that Hundred Suns are a welcome addition to a genre that manages to hit all the best parts one would expect from such accomplished musicians.
Hell Yeah, in typical KMFDM fashion, is political, sensual, and throbbing with dance-able rhythms.
Anomaly (Deluxe) is a good album, but not great, and for anyone who owns the original, I wouldn't say it's worth buying this just for the three extra tracks.
As is to be expected from any Thy Art Is Murder release, Dear Desolation is totz McBr00tz.
It's different to say the least, but different is good. It won't be everyone's favourite, but it still stands on its own pretty damn well.
Doom Side of the Moon is a fun take on one of the seminal rock records of all time, giving the whole thing a light doom feel.
The musicianship is there, as is a decent amount of recklessness, but all that gets neutered by the fact that Top Dollar lacks the sonic oomph to take them to the next level.
Quebec City has another reason to boast about its musical talent, as this hardcore outfit have just aptly demonstrated with a full-length that makes hardcore a joy to listen to again.
One of the most exciting releases of the year belongs to Toronto's very own Denim Kings, Sam Coffey And The Iron Lungs, who have released the feel good album of the summer, and possibly the year. Not bad for a bunch of Toronto punks.
While Party Of One may take Destroyers fans by surprise, it pays homage to the roots of their classic boogie-blues sound and authenticates Thorogood as a true blues musician.
As a huge fan of Paradise Lost, I have been highly anticipating the release of their new record Medusa.
Djent metalcore-inspired New Jersey quartet Counterfeit Culture take a bold step forward with their debut EP Deathwish.
Flower Boy is his most outstanding release to date; it shows a more accessible, refined side to the rapper. It’s a wondrous presentation of how much he’s matured, and what he’s truly capable of as an artist.