Jimi Hendrix was a guitar hero. He is considered one of the most influential guitarists in history, revolutionizing music with endless possibilities coming from an electric guitar.
An album that begins with a grainy “1, 2, 3” count off has either been recorded in someone’s basement or has a really bold start.
The Rabid Whole, a band based in Toronto, takes a new twist on alternative rock with a more futuristic, electronic feel.
Catfish and the Bottlemen have released an unbelievable debut album. The mature feeling the band exudes is far beyond their years and impresses without a doubt.
A trio named “The Last Internationale” formed in New York in 2008. Six years later, they have produced an impressive debut album, “We Will Reign”. Beginning with the track “Life, Liberty, and the Pursuit of Indian Blood,” a powerful, upbeat track with drums that come crashing down on you, the album captures your interest from the start.
The sixth full-length album by the Felice Brothers, “Favorite Waitress” manages to avoid taking itself seriously while providing a striking presence for the folk/rock band from New York.
Hundred Waters, an indie pop group from Florida, gained control and purpose in their second album.
Although she is defined as alternative/indie rock, Jolie Holland shifts across folk, country, jazz, and a little blues. With “Wine Dark Sea,” her sixth album since her debut “Catalpa” in 2003, Holland reaches her best sound so far with deeply emotional and slightly old-fashioned songs.
A little over two years after the release of their award-winning album, “El Camino,” the Black Keys have released “Turn Blue.” Members Dan Auerbach and Patrick Carney collaborated with Danger Mouse to develop this new album, which saw a return to the heavy blues we saw in the 2010 album “Brothers.”
Terje, with the help of Bryan Ferry of Roxy Music fame, also covers a Robert Palmer song, the surprisingly sad “Johnny and Mary.” It tones down the album almost precisely in the middle, a little too early to suck the fun right out of it. However, with more enthusiasm than anywhere else in the album,
Terje infuses as much vivacity as he can into the final track, “Inspector Norse.” This song leaves you with excitement but without quite forgetting the abrupt change in the mood halfway through listening.
After three albums, Manchester Orchestra has come even closer to indie rock.
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