Nicholas Dunn


Nick is talking about music. It’s best just to let him.

Articles by Nicholas Dunn

The Men That Will Not Be Blamed For Nothing – Double Negative

From meeting the dread Cthulhu in Margate to zombies in Osborne House via the gin houses of London, The Men That Will Not Be Blamed For Nothing have charted a mad course through Victorian history and fantasy. Now, on their fourth studio album, they bring listeners nine songs lifted purely from the history books, and present them in some of the most electrifying punk you’ve ever heard..

Jon Boden & The Remnant Kings – Afterglow Live

Jon Boden and the Remnant Kings brought their unique brand of post-apocalyptic folk to the Globe and a pub, in Cardiff. . .

Jon Boden – Afterglow

Pensive, wistful, and post-apocalyptic, Jon Boden’s latest album pulls listeners into a desolate city that comes alive with a carnival and a heart-rending tale of two star-crossed lovers.

Rise Against – Wolves

Rumours of the demise of punk are much exaggerated, as Chicago’s Rise Against show us on their latest album.

Joe Principe from Rise Against

Nick Dunn sat down with Rise Against bassist Joe Principe ahead of their intimate gig at The Garage in Highbury to discuss politics, punk, and their upcoming album ‘Wolves’.

Rise Against and Milk Teeth – The Garage, Highbury

Rumours abound of the demise of punk. Rise Against think otherwise.

Tinariwen – Tramshed, Cardiff

Tinariwen is music to bask in, music that washes over the listener in warm tones.

Tinariwen – Elwan

Tinariwen exhibit a dreamy desert-blues, driven by the electric guitar.

Sabaton, Accept and Twilight Force – Brixton Academy, London

Someone once told Sabaton their music would never be popular in the UK. Someone was very, very wrong.


American doom metal band Khemmis have helped save 2016 with the release of a second, spectacular album in the form of ‘Hunted’. Nick Dunn fired over some questions to the band to find out more.

Khemmis – Hunted

2016 may well go down in history as one of humanity’s worst ever years. Not so for Khemmis, whose sophomore album manages to improve on its predecessor while retaining its core elements.

Pin It on Pinterest