It's time again for Mass Mix, our monthly roundup of songs we have on heavy rotation. March brings spring equinox, and songs that celebrate local music, women's history, and the spirit of moving forward. Here's what songs local music luminaries have been playing on repeat.

Hinds, "Good Bad Times"

It was love at first listen when I first heard Hinds. The Spanish indie rockers are all at once brash and bratty, sweet and sassy. And they're quite literally super in the clip for their new single "Good Bad Times," which features the quartet as heroes battling evil (and rescuing cats from trees). Girl power, indeed. Their new album The Prettiest Curse comes out on April 3rd. Pick it up if you like your rock with a little pop and bilingual grit. -Adam 12, Weekdays 11a-4p, ROCK 92.9

I’m With Her, “Call My Name”

I've been super into "Call My Name" from I'm With Her (the all-female band featuring Aiofe O'Donovan, Brian O'Donovan's daughter!). Featuring beautiful harmonies and soulful humming from the three female folk superstars in the band, I find myself humming it at my desk all day long. Oh, and it recently won a Grammy for Best American Roots Song. -Ellen London, Senior Editor, WGBH

Ohmme, “Water”

Sima Cunningham and Macie Stewart (the duo known as Ohmme) came in to our Fraser Recording Studio last month to record a Live at WGBH session, and stopped us all in our tracks. On “Water,” the classically-trained duo show off some incredible musicianship, and after the chorus there’s a glittering interlude that I’m still thinking about. I’m not sure what to call it — vocal gymnastics? — but whatever it is, I want to hear more from them. -Meghan Smith, Digital Producer, WGBH

Billie Eilish, “everything i wanted”

If Eilish is just now appearing on your radar, hot off her recent Grammy sweep, or you’ve heard “Bad Guy” on the radio every day in 2019, you might be surprised by “everything i wanted.” It has haunting, close-mic vocals showcasing an old-school vibrato, and a bass drum heartbeat. The first line of the song, “I had a dream / I got everything I wanted” feels personal and universal, which immediately hooks you. If you’re already aBillie Eilish fan, and you’ve been waiting for her next single release (it's Eilish’s MO to drop her songs one at a time—like treasures waiting to be found), this tender side of the artist will be familiar. Whether her modern-day crooning is new to you or not, it won’t be the last time you hear this side of Eilish’s artistry. -Sarah Wrean, Sound of Boston Staff Writer, @sarahthewrean on Instagram

Wye Oak, “We Love Fortune”

Wye Oak aren't easy listening. Their hallmark has always been mysterious but cutting lyrics, usually with shrieking guitars courtesy of Jenn Wasner, and brilliant arrangements from Andy Stack, famed for his skills at playing keyboards and drums at the same time. It's a wave of emotion every time. 'Fortune' one of their latest Wasner written tracks, sounds closest to a song from 2011's Civilian, but Wassner's lyrical bite is the sharpest it's ever been. It doesn't hurt that she's one of the most skilled rock guitarists working today. The pair will play with a full band for the first time on March 3rd at the Sinclair. -Phil Jones, Afternoon Host, 88.9 WERS

Camp Cope, "The Opener"

While it may have been released two years ago, “The Opener” from Camp Cope’s second album How to Socialise and Make Friends, has been on all of my playlists since it came out. Maybe because it rocks so hard, or maybe because lead singer Georgia McDonald’s accent is so freaking endearing – but definitely because the issues addressed in the song are still so prevalent. The song is a brutal condemnation of men’s tendency to think of women as lesser – less talented, less hard-working, less sane, less interesting. Gaslighting and self-martyrdom is called out across the board — from where its used in personal relationships to its unfortunate place in artistic scenes. And while the song’s content is intense and deep, the song itself is absolute fire – and the perfect anthem to play while burning your bra in celebration of Women’s History month. -Andrea Wolanin, Senior Producer, WGBH

Emily King, “Look At Me Now”

Following the end of a relationship is what I call the “post-relationship glow up.” It’s when you focus on yourself and accomplish things you never thought were possible, and you might even meet someone who treats you better than your ex. “Look At Me Now” by Grammy-nominated singer/songwriter Emily King is all about the post-relationship glow up, coupled with the very common motive of making sure your ex sees it. As an acoustic version, this song maintains its two-steppin’ qualities and serves as great everyday motivation for when you need it most. -Karl-Lydie Jean-Baptiste, Media Relations Manager, Boston Art & Music Soul (BAMS) Fest,Inc.@bamsfest

Lina Cooper, "By Abe's"

At the Lowell Spin we usually cover local Lowell/Merrimack Valley artists, and Lina hails from Ukraine while currently residing somewhere in Boston. I really enjoyed “By Abe’s” on initial listen. Over the last few weeks, I’ve found myself coming back to it over and over. I suppose this very article is admittedly breaking our own rule as this song has undoubtedly won me over. March is Women’s History Month, a history filled with breaking rules and boundaries. There is a bit of a poetic fit here somewhere. - Joel Gray, Editor-in-Chief, The Lowell Spin

Home Despot, "Surreal Estate"

"Last call on the Green Line, and it's only you that's on my mind. Standing still on a moving train is the best way to feel like I'm cheating time, I'm fine" sings Home Despot. The bluesy track chugs along (unlike the Green Line on some days), driven by crisp cymbals, a warm baritone saxophone and steady bassline. Vocalist Sophia Belle, who has been performing around the city for the last decade, explores both loss and the changes in Boston over the last few years. Their singing cadence gives a sense of urgency that's often shared by the instrumentals, and despite painting a picture of some heavy topics there's a flash of hope: "All good gods have their day," -Knar Bedian, Editor in Chief at Sound of Boston