If you like your rock music raucous, frantic and frenetic then Australian trio Spoonhead are exactly the band for you.
Exciting new Australian rockers Ashes of Autumn offer up a deliciously high-octane hard rock sound that blends powerful vocals with explosive melodies, which they describe as being “dynamic, accessible and organic.”
Melbourne-based quartet Colour & Shade hope to offer a bit of something for everyone, fusing hardcore influences with driving riffs and big hooky choruses in a sound they describe as “honest, driven and meaningful.”
RedHook have honed a lively punk-laced rock sound that deliciously blends heavy riffs and feisty vocals with catchy pop elements – and a saxophone solo – that they describe as “hectic, emotional and fun.”
Strap yourself in for a progressive metal rollercoaster ride with Australian rockers Acolyte. The band have honed a progressive metal sound that drops you into melancholic, ambient troughs and picks you up with dramatic climactic peaks that they describe as “epic, emotive and powerful.”
Australian solo artist Mathukey has honed an intriguing alternative rock music that fuses together moments of ambience with prog, post-rock and metal.
Dial up your energy levels with the fast-paced, raucous punk rock’n’roll sound of Australian band Riff Raiders.
Australian rockers Are We Dreaming have fused a hypnotic sound that fuses intoxicating mellow vocals with dreamy 80s influences, melodic guitars and driving drums.
Melbourne band Cold Tide have honed an infectious brand of rock that’s big on melody and will have their songs stuck in your head for days.
Alternative rockers Society of Beggars describe their musical exploits as a “life sentence of rock’n’roll” and their intoxicating brew of rolling riffs and thunderous rhythms and soaring melodies will have you hooked.
Energetic, angsty pop-punk in all its finery is coming your way with the launch of Perth punks Nautical Mile’s debut album tomorrow (25 October).
When we spoke to angsty Australian rockers Furlong they gave us a bit of insight into feedback they’d had from other – clearly inferior – blogs about their sound. Those blogs are wrong/