Electric English is not groundbreaking nor really anything that competes with their back catalogue, but overall it’s a good listen that will satisfy fans.
Galapagos offers diversity and stickiness and ensures that the Post War Years might hang around a while yet.
For the first three tracks of their debut, Concrete Knives ooze upbeat, indie party. Then, Be Your Own King becomes a study in contrast.
With Krieg und Frieden (Music for Theatre), Apparat has created yet another awesome dimension to his diverse catalogue of releases.
Homosapien is at times somewhat unrefined and confusing, but generally it presents as a complex and accomplished beast. A good album, with great moments.
Wrapped in ’60s nostalgia, Adam Green and Binki Shapiro’s self titled debut record really has everything: except true love.
Drenched in minimal, slow and moody arrangements, Badwater gives no apology for its intentional pace. In fact it revels in it.
Ranging from folk-pop to synth rock, Merz’ latest sounds amazingly unified given all the elements at play.
Mackaper presents the organ as the main course in their second album, but the experience does not leave you satisfied.
Tape One successfully delivers hip hop nostalgia while forging completely new territory both sonically and lyrically.
There are some fleetingly beautiful moments here: perhaps the whole point.
This remix album moves Biophilia laterally into a different place: more beats, less beauty.
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