On Our Radar: Dreamcar, Aniya, Disciples and more
Every week we combine the very best music releases from the UK and the US, so you don’t have to. Stick the kettle on, sit back and enjoy some new music from the likes of Dreamcar, Aniya, Glass Caves and more.
DREAMCAR – ‘Kill For Candy’
DREAMCAR are one of those supergroups like no other. If you thought they looked familiar, you’d be right – the No Doubt-AFI supergroup are back with a new wave-style sing-along from their upcoming, self-titled debut LP released May 12th.
Disciples – ‘On My Mind’
The BRIT-nominate trio, Disciples are back. Feeling summery this weekend? Don’t worry, you will be after listening to their new track, ‘On My Mind’.
Glass Caves – ‘Swim’
Glass Caves began life by busking in their favourite cities and their name rapidly spread across the country. ‘Swim’ sees the band explore the wonders of living in the moment – finding fulfilment from their own personal paradise.
Sam Way / Henry Dell – ‘Pretty Liability’
After modelling for brands such as Tommy Hilfiger, Diesel and Chanel, Sam Way’s now ready to take the music world by storm. This co-write with Henry Dell is a euphoric rush of a song that’ll soon be heard pumping out of speakers in clubs across the globe.
Alex Di Leo – ‘When We First Met’
Garnering most of his inspiration from travelling and using his songs as an uplifting way to share new experiences, Alex Di Leo is one you need to add to your playlists. Speaking about ‘When We First Met’ he said, “‘When We First Met’ is about being in a relationship that is judged harshly by others. Standing strong together and not letting the judgmental, so-called ‘friends’, influence it. Love is a special bond between two people. You shouldn’t feel afraid to pursue it to it’s fullest, even if others have a different or negative opinion of the relationship.”
Aniya – ‘Demon’
London-based Aniya’s ‘Demon’ is dripping in Lana Del Rey vibes. The hauntingly beautiful with devastatingly honest lyrics and trip-hop rhythms questions self-destructions and allows you to channel Aniya’s feelings of delicacy and empowerment.
Sody – ‘Let Go’
Although only 16-years-old, Sody’s ‘Let Go’ includes a mature lyrical outlook that belies her young years. This is an anthem for teenagehood and takes aim at the daily pressures all young people face.