Loudwire is the biggest hard rock and metal site on the web. Deeply respected by both artists and fans, the site's diligent coverage of the top metal and hard rock news extends to its nationally syndicated radio show,
Punknews.org was founded in 1998 by Aubin Paul. We published our first story in October of 1999. Our mandate is to provide an inclusive community-based site for the delivery and discussion of music news surrounding punk, ska, hardcore, emo, metal and indie.
Well it’s a continuation of the print fanzine, Rest Assured that took its name from a Hot Water Music song. The zine was around between 2003-2005 and it used to cover a broad range of Australian and International bands of differing styles and sounds. Through the website, the intention was to pick up where the zine left off.
Rockmine is Europe's largest independent rock music archive. It's a vast one-stop resource for publishing, radio, TV, film and the press but also fans. Built around four enormous collections: the written word, ephemera/memorabilia, audio and video. Click the link above to get a feel for the size of it.
Founded in 2009, Spotlight Report has become one of the fastest growing and biggest entertainment websites in Australia, being a hot source for movies and music news, reviews and interviews as our specialty and main focus.
Tropics of Meta aims to offer a fresh perspective on history, current events, popular culture, and issues in the academic world. Founded in 2010, ToM has published over 900 essays by historians, social scientists, artists, activists, and creative writers both within and outside the academy, giving voice to communities across the United States and the world.
D-Beat Beater starts off as a zine moving to a web news/blog that tried to bring the latest news from D-beat/Hardcore/Crust and other off shoots from the world of underground. We first started out posting news on new releases out each week we don’t always get them but we tried.
A research blog created by a Master's of Arts student. The intention of this blog is to help with the whole “nuanced understanding” thing, in particular with regards to the American punk/underground/alternative/independent music scene, and its social/cultural/political implications.