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Rolling Blackouts Coastal Fever

Hope Downs

lp + download - £18.99 | Buy
After getting into our heads with their catchy EPs, the Melbourne quintet have bottled the tension between their sunny optimism and melancholy undertones, uncor...

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Cooler Returns

limited indies only loser edition white lp - £21.99 | Buy
CD - £10.99 | Buy

LP - £19.99 | Buy
Effervescent jangle-punk from the Canadian quartet (featuring Alvvays’ Brian Murphy on guitar) who exude a gloriously scrappy energy.
Endless Rooms
  1. Pearl Like You
  2. Tidal River
  3. The Way It Shatters
  4. Caught Low
  5. My Echo
  6. Dive Deep
  7. Open Up Your Window
  8. Blue Eye Lake
  9. Saw You At The Eastern Beach
  10. Vanishing Dots
  11. Endless Rooms
  12. Bounce Off The Bottom

Rolling Blackouts Coastal Fever

Endless Rooms

Sub Pop Records
  • cd in gatefold w/ custom dust sleeve

    Released: 20th May 2022


This is a defining document for RBCF, the album it feels like they’ve been gearing up to make all this time – tightly wound jangle pop, relentless rhythm and impeccable songwriting.


a collection of songs permeated by the spirit of the place; punctuated by field recordings of rain, fire, birds, and wind. "It's almost an anti-concept album," say the band. "The ‘endless rooms’ of the title reflects our love of creating worlds in our songs. We treat each of them as a bare room to be built up with infinite possibilities." Described by the band – comprised of Fran Keaney, Joe White, Marcel Tussie and brothers Tom Russo and Joe Russo – as them "Doing what we do best: chasing down songs in a room together", Endless Rooms stands as a testament to the collaborative spirit and live power of RBCF. While initial ideas were traded online during long spells spent separated by lockdowns, the album was truly born during small windows of freedom in which the band would decamp to a mud-brick house in the bush around 2hrs north of Melbourne built by the extended Russo family in the 1970s. There, its 12 tracks took shape, informed to such an extent by the acoustics and ambience of the rambling lakeside house that they decided to record the album there. The house also features on the album cover. For the first time, the band self-produced the record (alongside engineer, collaborator and old friend, Matt Duffy), creating their most naturalistic and expansive document yet.