Two kings of the indie dancefloor unite for a warm, timeless take on 20th century pop and rock
[B]The Servant[/B] sit somewhere below [B]Carol Vorderman[/B] and [B][B]The Charlatans[/B][/B]' accountant...
But apart from these two notable exceptions, this six-track mini-album frustrates more than it entertains. 'Too Late' is littered with unnecessary and ill thought-out touches, while the remainder of the record just meanders aimlessly before limping towards a nothing conclusion.
The Servant's attempts at irony and inventiveness ultimately come across as naff, and in trying to sound modern they forget to sound fresh. In the bloodline of great mathematicians, The Servant sit somewhere below Carol Vorderman and The Charlatans' accountant. Which is not a pretty place to reside.
This unruly second album delivers a sucker punch to anyone who had the Kent duo down as a novelty act
Justin Vernon’s third Bon Iver album is a weird and wonderful thing
With their bigger and better second album, London-based indie/dance band Boxed In have earned their breakout moment
Islamic mythology meets the horror of war in this claustrophobic, low-budget spine-tingler