Ghost Cult Keefy caught up with Emily Whitehurst – a.k.a. Agent M (ex – Tsunami Bomb) of Survival Guide to discuss her new album “Deathdreams” out now via Double Helix Records. Emily charted the path to her new album with us, discussed a love of Synth Pop and Punk and more, breaking down her entire new album, and analyzing the specific dreams that inspired these songs.Continue reading →
Hailing from the city of Drammen in Norway, Kambodsja describe the alignment of their own sounds as indie-prog-punk-metal, with a touch of post-hardcore and math rock. Think of the Swedish legends Refused, but converged altogether with elements of good old ‘70s prog rock as well as influences from a wide range of artists from Manic Street Preachers to And So I Watch You From Afar. Refusing to conform to certain conventional musical dogmas, the sounds that Kambodsja present happen to be ever-transcendent and all-around eclectic; making the creative process of their music not limited to conforming to certain genre boundaries but rather, making it about intricate explorations.
For the past seven years, Spanish Love Songs have made a reputation for themselves across their previous three albums for creating some of the most emotionally powerful music, a feat that, with the release of their fourth album No Joy (Pure Noise Records), the punk quintet achieved yet again.
Venerated singer-songwriter PJ Harvey has returned with her tenth album, the first since her 2016 release The Hope Six Demolition Project. This new record is entitled I Inside the Old Year Dying (Partisan Records) and Harvey has once again collaborated with producers Flood and John Parish.
Ghost Cult’s Keefy chatted with artist Jason Singer, a.k.a. Michigander! Armed with a new EP – It Will Never Be The Same, Jason recently completed a headline tour. We discussed the origins of his music, getting gravely injured – breaking his leg in the woods filming the music video for “Superglue” – moving to Nashville from Detroit, working with ManchesterOrchestra, and more! Continue reading →
It’s uncanny when a new band emerges on the scene with as much vigor, talent, control, and singularity as it would from a seasoned act. Somehow, the Liverpool trio catapulted themselves into immediately noteworthy status. Piano-driven and guitar-less, Exploring Birdsong brings essences of progressive rock, eighties nuance, indie, and alternative pop together to create a sound that is solely their own; they’re uncategorical.