West Ingston keeps things musically fresh and conceptually pure, as a poetic and moving Bone Apple Tea relays the ache of toxicity in love.
Dark poetry and emo-rock vocals seductively blend the contemporary scene’s tone with a strangely captivating lyrical backbone – Neil Stevenson’s debut EP seeks out beauty in times of struggle
Driving with pop-rock sensibilities and smooth, softly expressive vocals, there’s a refreshingly clean mix to the track, and a clear strength of songwriting that shines with increasing brightness throughout.
These songs promise connection and escapism all at once, and that’s the strength of the writing – whether a full band set-up or just a man and his guitar, the message is clear, and the music works its magic.
Stylish from the outside, deeply revealing and honest underneath this, recognisable in voice both through the tone and the very sentiments of the writing – I Don’t Need stands out well.
Singer and songwriter Kelsie Kimberlin takes things back to the bare essentials with this heartfelt, piano-led pop single of personal depth and infectious melodic progression.
You’re on a journey, listening, but also weaving in your own memories and sense of nostalgia, of longing for the carefree days and considering the painful ache of regret all at once.
A storyteller through and through, Letters From Suburbia proves himself to have the ideal name as an act – each song takes you somewhere new, both in mood and in subject.
The very essence of the song is held up unquestionably by the genuine connection of each artist to the subject matter and the music.
Introducing a brilliant hit of modern pop with a welcomed twist of personality and fearless commitment to the concept.
Dreamy and colourful production sets a mellow vibe and stylishly contrasts the up-front, breathy and indie-rock style vocals of this uniquely contemplative, ambient new single rom Benjamin Kitay.
“I honestly think, if you want to get somewhere in life you need people to be as blunt as possible with you. You NEED to be criticized.”