The Nordic duo emerge as mellow melodists in their own fully-fledged, folk-infused partnership.
Laura Veirs offers more compelling reflections on the triumphs and traumas of being.
The Dublin quintet have honed a seasoned sound on their debut, paying homage to peers beyond their years.
Cricket’s quirky tropes make it a perfect muse and motif for Thomas Walsh and Neil Hannon’s musical partnership, now in its second innings.
Assured and assertive in its sense of self, Rambutan isn’t quite a landmark album – but it is a milestone.
A charming and cheerful debut from the former Oregon Bike Trails man Zach Yudin.
Mitchell and Hamer make their mark on these songs with delicate aplomb.
The tender blend of lo-fi folk and baroque pop Woodpigeon proffer is succour for the soul.
Moonlighting as Nightlands affords The War On Drugs’ bassist a fleet and pleasing diversion through hyperspace.
Yarns of gloom and beauty, abstruse but astute to the human condition.
Winsome singing and enough winning songs make Dead & Born & Grown a graceful proposition and comfortable listen, ascending from pleasant to majestic at its very best.
Dust-blown but not so very desolate, the cosy and grandiose walk hand in hand on this third album from countrified Canadian collective The Wooden Sky.
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