JR Moores' summer psych-rock recommendations. Plus, your questions answered! (sort of).
In the second series of the meta comedy, its lead and creators found fame, making it a sanctimonious sitcom rife with celebrity schmoozing
Manuel Gagneux has survived internet death threats, a short-lived nu-metal phase, and growing up in a household dominated by salsa
While Marion & Geoff had pathos and poetry, The Keith Barret Show jumped the shark with its very existence
You never know what you're going to get with Gnod.
The man behind Mclusky, Future Of The Left and Christian Fitness speaks to JR Moores about the 13 records that inspire him (with only the occasional Lammo and ciabatta-themed digression)
The Wildhearts' music was fierce and intense, their story marked by creative and personal turmoil. And yet they continue to record and tour. Mainman Ginger talks frankly to JR Moores about the band's melodic metal mayhem, their capacity for excess and survival despite it all.
“I love the fact that you could literally chuck a cassette tape against the wall and it would play fine afterwards,” says Zac Emerson of Doom Trip Records...
This month, JR Moores selects the psych and noise-rock releases deemed most suitable to ward off the MP for North East Somerset
Whether a proving ground for nascent acts or an opportunity for the old guard to win new fans, the acoustic staple was unmissable. Until Korn showed up.
Via the introduction of housing acts and accusations of sub-Hendrix wanks, Paul Allen anthroprophhesises our impending dystopia
The album format will never die, says JR Moores, not where psych rock is concerned. With Deep Hum, Bardo Pond, Death Pedals and more