The catchy opener, Blame It On Mohammad, finds group skewing anti-Islam panic that stems from school shootings and terrorist attacks with blunt simplicity: “Oh my fuckin god, Bobbys bought himself an AR, blame it on Mohammad.” It’s the sort of fiery, snapping punk music that certain people thought the Trump presidency would bring, but so far, it seems The Muslims are the only ones doing it this well. So far, millions of dollars have been delivered to creators because of these days, which have received ample praise from the media and consumers. After the first five or so turbulent minutes of Moor Mother’s Circuit City have elapsed, the poet asks, “You ever been robbed of your genius? This rollicking compilation expands the scope of rediscovered Japanese music, hitting on wider set of funk music from 1968 to 1980. Despite numbers still in the triple digits on a daily basis, people are going back to work, school and travel. The Space Between 9. Listen to “Ashes”, and pre-order the album on CD, limited-edition cassette tape, merch bundle or digital download. While more live shows are starting to happen in major cities, it is still far from normal, and many creators are still hurting financially. 3 by Metal Assault Records, Never Without The Pentagram by Hvile I Kaos & Emerson Sinclair, Metal Assault Mixtape: Vol. You can purchase it here. It's no wonder Uproxx's Steven Hyden called Strange the "2020's Breakout Indie Star.". We all interact with the past in different ways, whether pining for moments lost forever or imagining our perfect yesteryear to mentally escape into. Quietly wielding one of the year’s most intricately-sculpted and engulfing rap epics, Zeroh’s BLQLYTE is requisite listening for anyone with a taste for glitchy synths, cerebral melodies, and cerated, yet elastic, wordplay. Bandcamp Friday Special! Flipping between witty wordsmith and hazy hook crafter, dreamcastmoe has developed a laidback lane of lo-fidelity rap that can enter and exit damn-near any genre or subdivision with ease and grace. She’s never overwhelmed by her words. 1 by Metal Assault Records. Where the opening "Why Do I Keep Doing This to Myself" sounds like Black Sabbath or Thin Lizzy, the song unfolds into pristine jangle pop. Special shout out to the emphatic ping-ponging electronics and syllabic fireworks of “Digital 80’s,” something that should be a goofy nod to Kraftwerk and Art Of Noise, but ends up being a surprisingly aching tribute to the joys of electronic music. 2. In just three years, Al.Divino has assembled a catalog that could go round-for-round with some of your favorite rising rap stars. I laughed when I first heard about Wife Patrol because it's an actually funny name for a band. You might have noticed we’ve been a bit quiet here at the Webzine aside from the occasional link sharing and meme posts… WARWIND – Arise: Another track off of the upcoming debut album from this powerful LA black metal group is now streaming. After backing some of the most prestigious line-ups in jazz (and wracking up three Grammy nominations along the way,) Nate Smith’s 2017 project, Kinfolk: Postcards from Everywhere finds the venerable drummer as a more than worthy leader, showcasing an air-tight patchwork of funk, soul, and R&B influences. While this one can only be had on vinyl, it is worth it for those seeking out the obscure dance sounds of the country before the bubble really got inflated. Portland, Oregon Progressive Death Metal Band SEA SLEEPER Signs with Metal Assault Records, The Hood's Got Talent: Vol. Joe Marvilli, Moor MotherCircuit City( by David Tessier, released 06 November 2020 1. Warwitch, 1: Metal Assault Records is going to be collaborating with fellow LA label Candlepower Records for a few releases, and this is the first of them. 5 Albums to Check Out on October’s Bandcamp Friday. The next Bandcamp Friday is looming, in fact any Antipodean posters are getting pretty close to the actual date. Through all of today (until 11:59 PM Pacific Time), Bandcamp is waiving its revenue share, and letting us keep 100% of our sales revenue. The Hip-Hop Show November 6, 2020. Still, plenty remains disrupted, including the music industry.