Oneothrix Point Never Garden of Delete

Garden of Delete is Daniel Lopatin’s latest attempt at trying to find a middle ground between creation and annihilation, interconnecting a series of disjointed elements that offer up a reflection on media consumption in the digital era.

Juan Edgardo Rodríguez reviews...

Jamie Woon Making Time

Jamie Woon's second LP is a meticulously crafted, refined exhibition of velvety work, dressed immaculately in syrupy neo-soul.

Carl Purvis has dimmed the lights...

Joanna Newsom Divers

Joanna Newsom returns after five years with an album significantly shorter but no less demanding than the gargantuan triple-album Have One On Me.

Forrest Cardamenis holds his breath...

Beach Slang The Things We Do to Find People Who Feel Like Us

The Philadelphia foursome's debut effort is rife with spry, anthemic scorchers that triumph with ragged, open-hearted emotion. 

Juan Edgardo Rodríguez reviews...


Lennon & McCartney: Songwriters for Hire

In the early years of Beatlemania, John Lennon and Paul McCartney were a highly prolific songwriting team. Notwithstanding the pressures of manager and publishers, endless tours, crazy fans, and a nosy press, they found time to write for others, either together or alone.

Angel Aguilar has the full story...

Joe Blogs #9: Am I Common People?

As we reach the anniversary of Pulp's much-loved Different Class album, Joe Rivers examines the cultural significance of its most famous track through the prism of his own life experiences.

In that case, I'll have rum and Coca-Cola...


Home Cinema – November 2015

The latest cult and classic home cinema releases, this month including John Frankenheimer’s dark vision of the American dream, Seconds and Kiju Yoshida: Love + Anarchism.

Kai Lancaster reviews


Violet (Bas Devos)

Inexorably led by sensation rather than lucid story structure, this ambiguous coming-of-age study marries the longs takes of Béla Tarr with subject matter oft-sought by Gus Van Sant.

Grant Phipps gazes into the mourning haze of...