Glasgow band Speak Easy Circus have honed a funky, brass-led experimental indie meets rock sound that they describe as being “eclectic, exciting and unpredictable.”
Our final New Band of the Week of 2021 brings the year to a deliciously catchy, grungey conclusion with the thrilling sound of new post-grunge meets alt-rock trio Less Than Hollow.
Birmingham band Led By Lanterns is on a mission to push alt-rock into something darker, which takes the best bits of pop songs and improves them with metal and electronic influences.
Thankfully, the powerful, atmospheric progressive rock and metal sound of Wyvern is far more entertaining than my local radio station of the same name.
It may have been a long time coming, but Cardiff quartet Columbia are well and truly making their presence felt with an infectiously uplifting rock’n’roll sound they describe as “energetic, moody, anthemic.”
Blackburn newcomers formed out of lockdown blues armed with an energetic, feisty rock’n’roll sound that fuses filthy riffs and screaming guitars with engaging vocals and oodles of swagger.
Kent quartet The Alchemy have honed an explosive alt-rock sound fusing filthy riffs and pounding rhythms with engaging vocals that they describe as “dynamic, shiny and warm.”
Emerging from the Arizona desert comes a fiery blast of engaging rock infused with pop-punk, alt-rock and metal influences courtesy of exciting new trio Fire By Night.
London-based rockers Delaire The Liar offer up a dark yet deliciously intense and emotionally-charged sound led by powerful vocals and vivid lyrics that they describe as “honest, impassioned and anarchic.”
If you like your rock music raucous, frantic and frenetic then Australian trio Spoonhead are exactly the band for you.
If, like us, you regularly find yourself pining after the infectiously catchy days of 2000s post-hardcore and pop-punk then Los Angeles rockers Give In will be just the ticket.
London-based but rather international newcomers Borderline Toxic offer up a riff-based, catchy rock sound that draws on funk influences and they describe as “gritty, ballsy and triggering.”