Featuring the classic punk-rock energy of any Trey Wonder single – fast-paced power chords and raw drum work – the release also offers up a crisp and compelling series of visuals that help further draw in the audience
Really unique writing, a style that feels nostalgic alongside a certain air of newness that’s incredibly commendable & rare these days. Well worth escaping into at volume this season.
What a rock sound to wake up to. CatEaters reignite the raw edge, passion and power of punk rock from the nineties era, with an album of originals that introduce their recognisable sound and songwriting in a powerful way.
Offering up a Brit-pop-inspired, punk-rock vocal lead, distant and soaked in reverb, The Upstairs Room reignites the sound of yesteryear, and presents listeners with a likably raw, authentic live sound.
Leading with perhaps his most infectious arrangment yet, an ever-nostalgic Trey Wonder re-injects his high-octane drum-work and engaging power-chords into a song that proves an easily timeless anthem.
Early on it’s clear the level of experience and passion that Erik brings to the scene, and this album proves to be more than worth its weight right now.
Fast-paced and loaded with equal parts organic and distorted sound design, Jeshua Marshall injects a heavy hit of rhythm and anthem-like energy into the scene with this infectious and striking new single No More.
Five Wheel Drive offer every bit of organic funk and rock that their Americana-soaked name seems to imply, and Try Me is a notably unpredictable, eclectic EP of some of their finest songs to date.
Brilliant songwriting – it’s a pleasure to listen to such a hard-hitting contemporary band with so much vulnerability and realness at the heart of their work.
Throwing fans another unexpected curveball, LA’s Love Ghost offer up a personal ode to a country they adore, by covering this renowned Japanese ballad Uewo muite aruko (English title : Sukiyaki).
Maryland trio Homebase inject a much-needed hit of punk pop and rock into the music world with this refreshing EP of originals.
Energetically blending the nostalgia of nineties punk-pop with that of the Happy Gilmore glory days, Queensland’s Kid Fly kick into gear with a brilliantly well-crafted new single.