Experimental London band TAYNE initially started out as a satire on contemporary pop music that aimed to test the limits of the genre’s ideologies.
Fareham band Web were introduced to us as “Portsmouth’s latest and most aggressive post-punk band,” which had us all ears. The quartet have honed an intriguing sound that fuses a little bit of everything from experimental post-punk to grunge and heavy noise rock as they endeavour to work on “more interesting song structures.”
Florida trio Flagman offer up a delicious combination of fun noise rock meets alternative metal laced with all manner of big riffing, cheeky basslines and awesome guitar solos.
Newcastle band Pave The Jungle have honed an intriguing, unusual sound that walks the tightrope between chaos and melody. The band fuse the engaging elements of US indie-rock and the noisiness of post-punk with the power of alternative rock.
There are some things in the world that need to be laughed at more often. Luckily, Chester duo Deh-Yey are here to poke fun at them for you in their deliciously fuzzy noise rock manner.
Fusing elements of black metal, noise rock and grunge with Eurodance and 90s R’n’B is probably about eclectic and random as music gets. But somehow, Norwegian band Deathcrush make it work in a way that is loud, brash and angsty yet beautiful.
If you’re after a little unadulterated angst to well and truly kickstart 2020 then Philadelphia noise-rockers Body Spray are here to freshen things up for you.
When Djunah frontwoman Donna Diane tells us she simultaneously plays both the guitar and bass, as well as singing, we presumed she was joking. But it turns out to be absolutely 100% true.
Los Angeles trio Daisy brings us a raw, edgy noise-punk meets noise rock sound that is heavily bass-led alongside loads of naughty guitar noises.
Fusing nihilism with hope and rage with joy, Manchester newcomers The Battery Farm offer up a viciously appealing sound that’s laced with passion and pain.
We’re helping you get your weekend off to a heavy, rocky start by encouraging you to blast the sound of Australian noise-rockers Faux Bandit down your earholes.
The Internet is a wonderful thing. Case in point, among other truly exciting innovations, the ability to talk to and work with anyone and anywhere has enabled the Miserable Noise Club experimental music collective to collaborate from all over the world.