All RAK Singles Club releases will be available as limited edition 7" vinyl from independent record stores, RAK's online store, and on digital from iTunes and Spotify.Browse online store
Released 27th May 2016
"Shields may single-handedly extend the lifespan of the traditional indie band."
- Paul Lester, The Guardian
Hailing from the cold North, alt-pop five-piece Shields continue to explore their unique brand of riff-fuelled rock on "Swallow Me", while the B-side presents the band's take on Kim Wilde's "Chequered Love", incidentally recorded in the same studio, on the very same desk as the original song.
Released 15th June 2015
"Impossibly cute and flighty, this upbeat honey radiates joyfully with something of a Knife styled kookiness about its wares."
- God Is In The TV
Aged 12 and 15, brother and sister duo Kuki and the Bard make music far beyond their years. "Dalai Lama" is their debut release, lolloping, breezy sun-shaded reggae, with 10% of the bands profits going to the Tibet Relief Fund. B-side "Journey" is an equally winning take on Duncan Browne's classic.
Released 2nd December 2014
"A glistening example of their shift from more traditional folk leanings into dreamy pop worlds"
- Line Of Best Fit
Mournful, but with a sweet edge, their harmonies blend like only sisters’ can. The girls are making a name for themselves, winning over Radio 2 and 6 music with a spell-binding heart-rending live show and a sound that's all their own. The B-side cover of the Cockney Rebel hit received rare endorsement from Steve Harley himself.
Released 10th November 2014
Rising like cream to the top of Brighton's music scene, Beautiful Boy's RAK Singles Club release is produced by RAK's own Grammy-award winning Richard Woodcraft - see that name on a sleeve and you know you are in for a treat. B-side "Kids In America" sees them drag the 80's hit through Phil Spector's ears.
Released 27th October 2014
"Like a prisoner granted a brief conjugal visit, the new single from these self-confessed 'noisy prog rock bastards' packs a lot of activity into a short space of time. At various points over the course of its 209-second duration it resembles XTC, the Fall, Supergrass, the Crazy World Of Arthur Brown, the Beach Boys in space and Queens Of The Stone Age soundtracking a row about dietary requirements in the Knutsford branch of Little Chef."
- Single Of The Week, The Guardian