Mai’s music is raw and vulnerable, moving from intense self-confidence to uncertainty often within the same breath.
Dublin-born musician Tomike has teamed up with Louth native Omo Aston on her latest single “Wildflower,” a soulful love ballad about loss.
Composed of musicians Beverley Boal, Bethany Crooks, Ciara King, and Alanah Smith, the four-piece queercore noiseniks ensures that each member has a voice, quite literally.
Dani Larkin’s music is indelibly tied to her relationship with the Irish land.
Nameless Faceless caught up with Ezra to discuss their creative process for their latest release, their musical growth, and the people that inspire them most.
Direct and deliberate, Sprints speak keenly to life as a young person in Ireland.
Like their preceding singles “Home” and “No Patience,” the latest release from HAVVK is charged with the competing energies of calm and chaos.
A darling of both Irish Twitter and the fledgling live music scene in Dublin City, it goes without saying that Rebecca Locke’s brand of frenzied confessional pop deserves equal credence to their online shitposts.
Gadget and the Cloud, aka Kelly Doherty, whisks you away with her brilliantly layered electronic music.
A quintessentially queer quartet, Babylamb having been hitting all the high notes since their first single “Bodyright.”
“HEAL” proves both contemplative and sultry, a chance for Mai to show off her incredible vocal chops as well as her lyrical prowess.
Antrim singer/songwriter Niall McDowell is the latest artist making country music cool again.
Art-punk trio Pretty Happy are gloriously gritty and unconventional.
The track touches on the media’s exploitative treatment of queer activist Nell McCafferty.
Listeners are simultaneously thwarted back and forth by walls of distortion, rattled by the rush, and comforted by Molly Noise’s emotional candour.
Normalising woman-loving-woman relationships, Arlo is a shining light for the younger queer community.