[sic] Magazine

Classics Revisited

The Chameleons – Script Of The Bridge – 40th Anniversary reissue.

Blue Apple

One of the greatest debut albums of all time gets a lavish re-release.

The sound of the underground – Bark Psychosis’, Hex revisited.

post-rock precursor gets a peer review

Shack – Waterpistol (1991)

the legendary album that almost went up in smoke

Prefab Sprout – Steve McQueen (1985)

‘one of the most flawless Side 1’s in the history of vinyl’

Jeniferever – Choose A Bright Morning (2006)

Drowned In Sound

Emotive post-rock from the beginning of Brett Spaceman’s writing career.

Pianos Become The Teeth – Keep You. (2014)


The latest entry into our Hall of Fame.

Idlewild – 100 Broken Windows (2000)

The tunesmithery beggars belief.

Big Country – The Crossing (1983)

Big Country’s wonderful debut gets the revisit treatment.

The Legendary Pink Dots – The Maria Dimension (1991)

Play It Again Sam

Jonathan Levitt offers another ‘classic album’ selection.

Thomas Dolby – The Golden Age Of Wireless (1982)


A “retro future by a retro-futurist” but there was more to Dolby than the zany boffin image suggested.

Jeff Buckley – Grace (1994)

Few, surely, would dispute one of the greatest albums of all time. Red On Black revisits a landmark.

Joy Division – Unknown Pleasures (1979)

The best Manchester album in the world ….ever?

Lowlife – Diminuendo (+ singles) (1987)

Another cult classic deserving of further recognition.

Catherine Wheel – Adam And Eve (1997)

Another nineties gem re-evaluated.

My Bloody Valentine – Loveless (1991)

Loveless twenty years on.

Pink Industry – New Beginnings (1985)

Guest article from Make Mine Music founder Scott Sinfield, who revisits a little-known, 80’s gem.

The Chameleons – Strange Times (1986)

A band out of time. Brett Spaceman revisits one of his all time favourites.

The Boo Radleys – Giant Steps (1993)

One of the albums of the nineties.

Trashcan Sinatras – I’ve Seen Everything (1993)

Hall Of Fame entry gets a bump due to up coming re-issue

The Afghan Whigs – Gentlemen (1993)

Brett Spaceman is drawn to one of the darkest, most claustrophobic records in his collection.

Will you be too?