Updated Album Reviews

Updated Album Reviews


Every Monday morning we bring you new Album Review from new albums from around the reggae-rock community. This week, we have 3 new reviews on albums dropped by Tatanka, Morning Fatty and Arise Roots. Lets check the review & star rating of each new release…

Remember these are the reviews of each writer who endlessly listen to each album until they’ve come to their conclusion of their reflection. The topic is always up for discussion as we want you to reply in a comment with a review & rating of your own – Coming up, we have new reviews on new albums from Groundation, Rootz Underground, Giant Panda Guerilla Dub Squad, illScarlett, The Beautiful Girls, New Kingston, Leilani Wolfgramm, Backbeat Soundsystem & more!

Remember to stop by the site every Monday as we post new album reviews from both new & past releases from around the reggae-rock genre. You can view all of our Album Reviews under our Editorials tab by clicking HERE

Tatanka – Tatanka

“Much of this album plays as a roots record and all of the dub treatments are as legit as they get. Tatanka really gets the space in music and their songs blend very well to the production style of E.N Young. Lovers of Dub are going to really enjoy this album as well as fans who are more into the experimental side of reggae-rock…” READ MORE
Written & Reviewed By: Tommy Dubs (of A Sunny Place For Shady People)

Morning Fatty – Resistance

“Despite the ebbs and flows of Resistance, I believe the band is close to tying up their loose ends and putting out a really good album in the near future. The presence of songs such as ‘Synergy,’ ‘Laloquezia’ and ‘Never Coming Home’ on this album proves that Morning Fatty has a lot of potential, and I believe they’re capable of keeping up with some of reggae’s top bands, all they’re lacking is a little polish and direction…” READ MORE
Written & Reviewed By: Andrew Aroche

Arise Roots – Love And War

“Arise Roots kicks off the album with a high-energy track featuring Rootz Underground, titled, ‘What a Shame.’ Vocalist Karim Israel’s unique voice quickly welcomes new listeners with his distinctive accent. What’s unique about this track is that the abrupt ending is purposefully done so that the listener feels like the song is on the radio, as static is heard in the end of the song as someone dials into a station…” READ MORE
Written & Reviewed By: Juan Barragan