Confidence — lots of it — is required to make a statement as centered as Oklahoma City indie rockers Gum do on their eponymous debut.
Compared to his early days as a rapper, Beetyman’s growth and overall development of his craft are readily apparent.
Whether intentional or not, the title of Broncho’s first record, Can’t Get Past the Lips, plays like tongue-in-cheek premonition.
Reid plays like a man who recognizes what a good time was, is and always will be — that having a heck of a lot of fun never goes out of style.
Low Litas is a testament to the strength of lead singer/guitarist Mandii Larsen and bassist Penny Pitchlynn’s creative and romantic relationship.
There really isn’t a how, why or what to Electric Würms. It just is, and maybe that’s the point — to take it at face value and attempt to listen without the legacy of The Flaming Lips ringing in your ear.
If the light of youth is closing in on them, the OKC garage rockers are prepared to fight tooth and nail for every last second in the sun.
Often, there’s as much wonder in the process as the finished piece of art itself. That’s precisely the mark of Oklahoma City indie rockers Feel Spectres.
Wayne Coyne and his Flaming Lips cohorts cast a long shadow, one that Stardeath and White Dwarfs probably won’t ever fully escape.
The group’s eponymous record bears some of its most compelling songwriting to date.