Rock & Pop

Rock or Bust - AC/DC

This is the band's first album in six years and includes the tracks 'Hard Times' and 'Rock the House'. The album follows on from 2008's Black Ice, which went to number one in at least 29 countries. "An album from a veteran group with a clearly defined

David Guetta: Listen album review - a donk in all the right places

For those of you who shudder at the mere thought of EDM's meteoric rise over the past five years, you have one man to blame.

Lament - Einstürzende Neubauten

Einstürzende Neubauten are back with a new exceptional composition. The band has produced a musical work on the outbreak of World War I 100 years ago, which will make its premiere performance in Diksmuide, Belgium on November 8, 2014. In this work the ba

Chubbed Up + - Sleaford Mods

"They seem genuinely vital in a way few other bands are" said the Guardian about the Sleaford Mods, who return with a brand new album. Tracks include 'Jobseeker' and 'Black Monday'.

Listen - David Guetta

This latest album from David Guetta features collaborations with the likes of Emeli Sande, John Legend and Sia. "Guetta has pulled together a varied range of sounds and artists" (Digital Spy)

Never Been Better - Olly Murs

Statistics never lie. But facts and figures only ever tell part of the story and, when that story concerns Olly Murs, they leave out the most important part of the equation. Three multiplatinum albums, four No 1 singles, sell-out arena tours, total record

Mary J Blige, The London Sessions, review: 'a transatlantic adventure'

The nine-time Grammy award winner's latest is as much a triumph for Britain as it is for her, says Neil McCormick

Olly Murs, Never Been Better, review: 'old-fashioned tunefulness'

Unexpected collaborations only expose how ordinary the X Factor runner-up is, says Neil McCormick

AC/DC – Rock or Bust first listen review

The 16th AC/DC studio album should, really, have been a lap of honour.

David Guetta, Listen, review: No emotional depth

Guetta's seventh album is deemed his most personal but favours the familiar, says Neil McCormick