Jasleen Dhindsa


While Idles may never recreate the transgressive magic that they achieved with their first two records, TANGK has come ever so close with its joyous vulnerability and (mostly) compelling compositions.


Slow Pulp effortlessly capture the intimacy of emotions and power of introversion, and with an album like Yard, the four-piece are solidifying themselves a legacy alongside greats of this temperament


Hypnos is a colourful and other-worldly debut, aligning with its obvious influences but also way beyond that, capturing the same unconventional essence as Janet Jackson in her ’90s prime.

Fontaines D.C. have created an epic that keeps on progressing throughout, pushing way beyond their previous boundaries.

Though the album itself could have been cut down to at least half its size, Genesis Owusu’s first full-length is a triumphant beast that’s broken defiantly out of its cage.


Through the Song Machine, Gorillaz prove more so than ever before that in their world, they can do just about anything.


On 'Ultra Mono' IDLES push the boundaries of what has been expected from them with rightly-earned brazen confidence that has resulted in their best work to date. This is a band who no longer need to prove themselves.


Their latest sees King Gizzard as if they were an 80s heavy metal band, and the results are comical and slightly disturbing.

February Playlist