Assured, energetic and genuine. That’s a Howler set.
Marcus Foster may be old friends with twinkly vampire Robert Pattinson, but don’t let that put you off.
The Glaswegians make the rounds for the last time on their farewell tour.
Tragedy, heartbreak and Dinosaur Sex – Emmy the Great brings Virtue to the Deaf Institute
As the show started, and timid guitars gathered together to create a melancholic atmosphere, a fellow spectator echoed my thoughts and turned to ask: “Is this Wolf People?” Yet undeniably, it was. This minimal, almost shy entrance was immediately juxtaposed by the introduction of the anthemic ‘Silbury Sands’ and a raw, guitar-based aggression was installed. At times I found myself returning to the heavy rock heaven of the early ‘70s and, dare I say it, a slight tinge of Led Zeppelin was evident in certain moments, as towering guitar riffs and booming bass lines resonated throughout the jam-packed Deaf Institute.
His style is unique and requires a huge amount of coordination in order to mix and sing at the same time.
Alternative 5-piece, Rook and the Ravens, play a blinding show to a sold out Deaf Institute.
Arriving 20 minutes late on the eve of Halloween, it’s difficult to discern what the band have more of – instruments or facial hair.