Wolfhounds have released their new album titled ‘Electric Music’. The album is more than I expected while listening to the lead single ‘Can’t See the Light‘. What we get here is a diversity in the noise and a heart in the hook. This is what an accomplished band that has found their sound is supposed to sound like. The personality is there along with originality.

At the root of it all, this is a guitar album. the guitars are spectacular as much as they are varied. I want this sound and tone for myself. They bring the already varied sound around full circle and then to the forefront.

‘Electric Music’ is available everywhere digitally, including Apple MusicSpotifyand Bandcamp, as well as on vinyl and CD on the latter platform.

Check out our other features about Wolfhounds HERE.

About Wolfhounds & ‘Electric Music’

London-based C86 legends Wolfhounds are back and better than ever with their new ‘Electric Music’, newly released via A Turntable Friend Records. Always ahead of the times, The Wolfhounds have never nailed “the spirit of now” more succinctly and devastatingly than on this new album.

Probably their greatest album yet, the band has become truly (hyper-)active again, performing at several pop fests (including Berlin and New York) and stand-up comedian Stewart Lee’s All Tomorrow’s Parties, as well as regular club dates in the UK and Europe. Stewart Lee also wrote the extensive sleevenotes for the record.

The band continues to be more relevant and adventurous than ever and, despite their indie roots, have more in common with the likes of Richard Dawson and Sleaford Mods than their old jangly peers. Electric Music grabs their home country’s woes by the horns and gives them the kicking they deserve!

Earlier, the band released lead single ‘Can’t See the Light’, a powerful track that opens fire on side one of the forthcoming record with captivating video by David Janes.

Originally formed as teenagers in 1984, The Wolfhounds released four critically acclaimed LPs before initially disbanding in 1990. By that time, they released music on the legendary and influential C86 cassette via NME, recorded three John Peel sessions for BBC Radio One, and toured the UK and Europe extensively as headliners and as support for My Bloody Valentine, The House of Love and The Wedding Present. The band’s acknowledged and audible influence stretches from Nirvana to the Manic Street Preachers, and all the way to Fontaines DC – but musically they remain ahead of all.

The band reformed in 2006 at the request of St Etienne’s Bob Stanley to celebrate 20 years since the release of C86, and inflicted a severe guitar noisefest on an unsuspecting indiepop crowd at London’s ICA. Since 2012, they have been recording and releasing new material, including ‘Middle Aged Freaks’ (2015) and ‘Untied Kingdom or (How to Come to Terms With Your Culture)’ (2017), repeatedly showing that they can still blow any act half their age offstage. In 2018, Wolfhounds released ‘Hands in the Till – The complete John Peel sessions’, a 12-track album released via A Turntable Friend Records.

Featured image by Andrew Springham.