Next Big Thing, Victoria Monét, talks Charlie's Angels, Ariana and hot new music projects.
The nightlife trailblazers instrumental in building the city’s booming techno scene discuss what needs to be changed and where it can go.
Badgirl$ emerged from a 5am chat at a warehouse rave. During an intense creative period, they created a moody brew of trap production and grunge. Now they’re having a laugh with it.
The Melting Point crew is throwing “fundravers” in solidarity with Latinx asylum seekers and migrants.
Review: With her sparkly pop anthems, Charli provides a cathartic release for her Scottish stans.
Melina Duterte, aka Jay Som, embraces collaboration on her album, Anak Ko.
Despite years of painful – and ongoing – legal battles, Kesha is back with a joyful new album. Say hello to Kesha 4.0.
Getting to know King Princess.
Kanye West unveiled his heavily religious project, nature sound effects and MAGA-esque merch.
Hip-hop artists have been celebrating the religion in their songs for decades. But recent controversies have got Muslims wondering where the line needs to be drawn.
What makes Warsaw’s nightlife special? DIY label-runner and DJ Rrrrktra shines a light on the Polish capital’s underground
You might recognise this guy as slowthai and Lava La Rue's tour DJ. Now, he's about to drop his own tunes.
Taking the Revelations hot seat for our fifth episode is rapper Kojey Radical, where he talks nude beaches, herbs and the moment he realised he was gifted. There’s also a drum roll, too.
The Afro-futurist, butch femme rapper talks to The Face about some of the city’s most inspiring musicians and artists.
Volume 4 Issue 001: His songs helped make sense of the humdrum of his hometown. Then his self-recorded album racked up half-a-million streams.
Sun, sea and psychedelic sounds! DJ and producer Maft Sai gives us the low-down on the sleepless city, Bangkok.
We teamed up with SoundCloud to host a showcase with Ness Heads, Tabby Wakes, Jallal and Jay Gwuapo in our Face Apartment.
Rap shows used to encourage a play-it-cool attitude. So why have they become more like punk and metal gigs?