Forte is visionary in his everydayness and wears his influences on his sleeve, but in his easygoing and fun nature he offers a thought-provoking new perspective to the rap game.
We’re all still holding out for the kind of fortnight-long swelter that Mahalia’s first official single ‘Sober’ seems destined to soundtrack.
Dynesti uses music, lyricism and dance as a form of ascension, channeling the darkness of her subject matter into something invigorating and beautiful to behold.
What are Mama J’s three simple rules? You’ll have to press play and find out for yourself with this one.
They are the kind of group where each release feels like a cultural event, and each song like a movement of a larger work.
Rather than drawing you to hone in one component or element, Les Gordon asks you to stop staring at the bricks, kick back, and enjoy the wall.
The song presents another mesmerizing iteration of the young group’s wholly unique concept of groove and production aesthetic.
Hawkline’s latest effort is strong-grooved and fey, and leaves a lasting impression long after it’s faded.
A wtf in the face of anyone expecting him to stick to the easy breezy gratification found in ‘Swamp’ or his ‘Dans la Radio’ remix.
‘Petals’ is full of that clean life-affirming groove found all over Nile Rodgers’ cameos on Random Access Memories.
Like and share for a chance to win two tickets to see 'electronic music's true renaissance man' Machinedrum at East London's new basement club venue Mangle.
‘Somebody’ is a slightly different direction, sounding like Sleater Kinney’s monumental comeback album No Cities To Love.