This Week’s New Releases: Tegan and Sara, Noel Gallagher and The Beatles

This week is so busy! Tegan and Sara have released an album consisting of songs they wrote in high school and recently recorded, Noel Gallagher’s High Flying Birds have offered up a new EP and The Beatles are celebrating the 50th anniversary of ‘Abbey Road’ with an impressive reissue.

If none of that floats your boat, head below for the rest of this week’s new releases.

Automatic – ‘Signal’ (Stones Throw)

The Beatles – ‘Abbey Road (50th Anniversary)’ (Calderstone Productions Ltd/Apple Corps Ltd)

David Hasselhoff – ‘Open Your Eyes’ (Cleopatra Records)

DaBaby – ‘KIRK’ (South Coast Music Group/Interscope Records)

Dragonforce – ‘Extreme Power Metal’ (EarMusic via Absolute)

Girl Band – ‘The Talkies’ (Rough Trade)

Grateful Dead – ‘Saint of Circumstance: Giants Stadium, East Rutherford, NJ 6/17/91’ (Rhino)

HELLYEAH – ‘Welcome Home’ (Eleven Seven Music)

John Coltrane – ‘Blue World’ (Impulse! Records/Universal)

John Newman – ‘A.N.i.M.A.L’ EP (Island)

Kaputt – ‘Carnage Hall’ (Upset The Rhythm)

Kefaya + Elaha Soroor – ‘Songs Of Our Mothers’ (Bella Union)

KMFDM – ‘Paradise’ (Metropolis Records)

Last Temptation – ‘Last Temptation’ (EarMusic via Absolute)

Moon Duo – ‘Stars Are The Light’ (Sacred Bones)

Nervus – ‘Tough Crowd’ (Big Scary Monsters)

Noel Gallagher’s High Flying Birds – ‘This Is The Place’ EP (Sour Mash Records)

Nothing,Nowhere. and Travis Barker – ‘Bloodlust’ EP (Fueled By Ramen)

Opeth – ‘In Cauda Venenum’ (Nuclear Blast)

Prefab Sprout – ‘A Life Of Surprises’ (Sony)

Red River Dialect – ‘Abundance Welcoming Ghosts’ (Paradise of Bachelors)

The Replacements – ‘Dead Man’s Pop’ (Rhino/Warner Records)

Sturgill Simpson – ‘Sound & Fury’ (Atlantic)

Tegan and Sara – ‘Hey, I’m Just Like You’ (Sire)

Telefon Tel Aviv – ‘Dreams Are Not Enough’ (Ghostly International)

Temples – ‘Hot Motion’ (ATO)

Thigh Master – ‘Now For Example’ (Goner Records)

Trentemøller – ‘Obverse’ (In My Room)

Wednesday 13 – ‘Necrophaze’ (Nuclear Blast)

 

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This Week’s New Releases: Florence + The Machine, Drake And Gorillaz

There are some big records out this week! Florence + the Machine have followed up 2015’s ‘How Big, How Blue, How Beautiful’, Drake has put out his highly anticipated fifth album, while Gorillaz have offered up LP #6.

Not quite floating your boat? Head below for more new releases.

Beth Rowley – ‘Gota Fría’ (Stoopnik)

Bruce Dickinson – ‘Scream For Me Sarajevo’ (BMG)

Buffalo Springfield – ‘What’s That Sound? The Complete Albums Collection’ (Rhino)

Bullet For My Valentine – ‘Gravity’ (Spinefarm)

Converge- ‘Beautiful Ruin’ EP (Epitaph)

Drake – ‘Scorpion’ (Republic/Young Money/Cash Money Records)

Embrace – ‘Love Is A Basic Need (Orchestral)’ (Cooking Vinyl)

The Essex Green – ‘Hardly Electronic’ (Merge Records)

Fangclub – ‘True Love’ EP (Vertigo Records)

The Flaming Lips – ‘Seeing The Unseeable: The Complete Studio Recordings Of The Flaming Lips 1986-1990’ (Rhino)

Floex, Tom Hodge and Prague Radio Symphony Orchestra – ‘A Portrait Of John Doe’ (Mercury KX/Decca)

Florence + the Machine – ‘High As Hope’ (Virgin EMI)

Gorillaz – ‘The Now Now’ (Parlophone)

Guns N’Roses – ‘Appetite For Destruction – 31st Anniversary Remastered’ (Geffen)

Jaye Jayle – ‘No Trail and Other Unholy Paths’ (Sargent House)

Jim James – ‘Uniform Distortion’ (ATO)

John Coltrane – ‘Both Directions At Once: The Lost Album’ (Verve)

Let’s Eat Grandma – ‘I’m All Ears’ (Transgressive/PIAS)

The Milk Carton Kids – ‘All The Things That I Did And All The Things That I Didn’t Do’ (Anti/Epitaph)

Protoje – ‘A Matter Of Time’ (Mr Bongo)

Ray Davies – ‘Our Country: Americana Act 2’ (Sony)

The Rubens – ‘Lo La Ru’ (The Rubens)

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On This Day In Music: John Coltrane Checks Out

On July 17, 1967, John Coltrane died. One of the most influential jazz saxophonists of all time, he put out recordings that passed into legend both as a band leader and sideman. ‘Blue Train’ is iconic in every sense, while ‘Giant Steps’ has become a standard text for aspiring players. His relationship with Miles Davis was complicated and often pointed but resulted in great work from both men, while Coltrane also played with Thelonious Monk’s band in the late ‘50s. Coltrane battled a heroin addiction throughout his life, but his death, from liver cancer, came as a surprise to many.

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