The new album follows the suave nature of the band’s previous album, ‘Tranquility Base Hotel And Casino,’ but feels more like an Alex Turner solo album.
Reflecting On Radiohead’s ‘Kid A,’ The 2001 Grammys, And More
Indiecast hosts Steven Hyden and Ian Cohen discuss Interpol’s legacy and how their new music compares to their early catalog.
Steven Hyden and Ian Cohen discuss Soccer Mommy’s new album, Sometimes, Forever, and debate whether it’s an instant Album Of The Year contender or if it missed the mark.
Nearly a year after Radiohead’s Thom Yorke and Johnny Greenwood first teased The Smile, their side project with drummer Tom Skinner, the band’s album is finally here.
Arcade Fire made an ambitious comeback bid with their album ‘We.’ Indiecast hosts and music critics Steven Hyden and Ian Cohen share their thoughts on the LP and talk about the band’s iconic discography.
With his new LP Fear Of The Dawn, White has adopted a sense of indifference, resulting in a surprisingly captivating effort.
Oso Oso is being picked up by music outlets. It seems as though their surprise-released album Sore Thumb is finally putting them on the indie music map. Indiecast hosts and music critics Steven Hyden and Ian Cohen review the LP and talk about the band’s critical reception.
Indiecast sure does have a lot of favorite artists, but what’s the most Indiecast band? It very well may be Gang Of Youths, an Australian group who have garnered a massive US following in recent years.
Big Thief has delivered the masterpiece of an album, Dragon New Warm Mountain I Believe In You. The 20-track LP is definitely their most ambitious project yet, but does it live up to the hype?
Steve and Ian share their thoughts on Animal Collective’s ‘Time Skiffs,’ their first album in six years, and it’s their most pop-leaning effort yet.
It’s been nearly a decade since Sky Ferreira released her debut album ‘Nigh Time, My Time.’ Will 2022 finally be the year that she releases the hotly anticipated follow-up? Steve and Ian dig in on the latest episode of Indiecast.
On this week’s episode of Indiecast, Steve and Ian try to come to terms with the legacy of the ‘Shut Up And Play The Hits’ and LCD Soundsystem as a whole.
To kick off a year of new music reviews, Steve and Ian are digging into Dawn FM, the latest album from The Weeknd that dropped without any preamble on January 7, but is simultaneously the biggest release of the year so far.
With the film released over Thanksgiving weekend, Steven Hyden and Ian Cohen finally had the time to sit down and review all eight hours of ‘The Beatles: Get Back.’
It’s been four years since Mitski dropped ‘Be The Cowboy,’ which was a consensus best album of the year. Now, she’s back with ‘Laurel Hell,’ which has Steve and Ian wondering whether it will help her follow in the footsteps of someone like Phoebe Bridgers and level up to indie superstardom.
Courtney Barnett new album ‘Things Take Time, Take Time’ is her first in a little more than three years.
Steve and Ian talk about Adele’s massive order of 500,000 copies of her forthcoming album ’30,’ which backed up vinyl manufacturing around the world.
The first new album from The War On Drugs in four years has finally arrived. Steve considers The War On Drugs his favorite band of the last decade, while Ian considers them in a similar lane as Tame Impala or Beach House, where the music is enjoyable but does little more for him than establish “vibe.”
It’s been 30 years since Nirvana released Nevermind. In the last three decades, people have already said pretty much everything there is to say about the Washington grunge outfit, but that isn’t going to stop Steve and Ian from reminiscing about one of the biggest rock albums of all time on this week’s episode of Indiecast.
On their new LP ‘How Long Do You Think It’s Gonna Last?,’ Aaron Dessner and Justin Vernon’s collaborative project Big Red Machine delivers an album that brings together the best of each of their solo output over the last few years.
Steve and Ian discuss how the new album holds up in the band’s catalogue, and could even cause a reconsideration of their entire career.
Musically, Clairo’s sophomore album ‘Sling’ is a very low-key affair that could be viewed as another “reaction to fame” record that exists as the opposite end of the harshness spectrum from Nirvana’s ‘In Utero.’
Steve and Ian respond to a listener wondering whether Ty Segall would be more popular if he had existed in a different musical era.
With the release of Lucy Dacus’ third solo album ‘Home Video,’ Steve and Ian examine her place within the lexicon of modern indie rock heroes.
In the midst of an era of music consumption that gives listeners exactly what they want, Black Midi is the rare rock band with a significant profile that is unafraid of irritating people.
Steve and Ian discuss ‘Delta Kream,’ the new blues covers album from The Black Keys.
This week, Steve and Ian are digging into ‘Daddy’s Home,’ the latest album from St. Vincent, which is said to echo the vibe of a New York City album from the 1970s.
With Jeff Rosenstock reimagining his entire 2020 opus ‘No Dream’ as a ska album and the prevalence of @Ska Tune Network on YouTube, could ska be making another comeback in the 2020’s?
After years of hearing Shawn Colvin, Duncan Sheik, and Goo Goo Dolls over the PA at grocery stores, Steve and Ian take a listener question that inquires about singles from modern indie artists that will soon be the soundtracks to grocery stores and pharmacies worldwide.