Living somewhere between Patricia Lalor and Sorcha Richardson, “Show Me Nuance” perfectly encapsulates summer sadness.
“Say It” conjures a sense of urgency, highlighting the development of NewDad’s style.
Banríon (Róisín Ní Haicéid) captures a sense of sad wistfulness on her new track “end times.”
Contemplating the ups and downs of life, his music is a comfort to listen to, stirring emotions of reflection, nostalgia and melancholy.
Everyone’s favourite queer sweethearts Pillow Queens will be joined by even more queer greatness in the form of Smoothboi Ezra and Banríon on their upcoming Irish tour.
Meticulously balancing hope and melancholy, Smoothboi Ezra has established themselves as a songwriter wise beyond their years outside of the Dublin or greater Irish alternative scene.
Limerick producer Jack Ward is creating genre-traversing electronic music, blending elements of traditional house and techno with pop melodies and structures.
Roo Honeychild does it all: DJing, club promotion, A&R, the list goes on.
HALLI’s music makes us nostalgic for encounters that we’ve never experienced before.
Ní Haicéid’s tender, unguarded approach gives her songwriting an honest and unique perspective, one that places her alongside a number of strong queer voices in Irish music today.
Ste Bishop—better known by his moniker St. Bishop—may only have one EP out, but his glossy pop sound already has incredible mainstream potential.
Ever since SOAK emerged from the Derry music scene at age 16, the songwriter’s coming of age can be tracked tangentially to their musical output quite easily.
Jack Rua is a beam of light for the Irish pop scene, meshing the various facets of the genre into a brilliant, unmissable gem.
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.