Another impressive jazz album from the North Carolina band.
These songs will wrap themselves around you, like half-remembered pictures, sounds, and smells.
A dark conviction runs through these songs, along with a tangible spirituality that makes them so intensely captivating.
This is undoubtedly one of the best things to happen in 2000.
While it may be hip to be unknown and trendy to record for an independent label, you still have to make good music.
An uneventful mix made up of mostly boring and pointless tracks.
Incredibly listenable, downright catchy, and kitschy in all the right ways.
It’s probably accurate to say that this album best bridged the gap between dreampop, techno, ambient, and jungle.
Disappointing, but will do just fine for those who haven’t heard bootlegs of Spiritualized’s inspired live show.
This is a very refreshing record.
So for all you cats whose Portishead tapes popped as a result of repeated listens, slide this in and you won’t miss a beat.
Fall Sounds is the perfect name for this album, because the music somehow conjures up images of falling leaves, grey skies, and beautiful sunsets.
An honest, sincere, and moving tribute to one of the most beautiful seasons of the year.
Scientific’s self-titled debut possesses a sense of nostalgic fun that sounds retro without being kitschy.
Compared to other post-rock artists, there’s something surprisingly raw and brutal about Supercollider’s music.
This album represents what Hip Hop can be when a focused artist is given the right amount of time and space.
At times, it wonders into brief avant-garde experimentation, but even that is well done, building up tense atmospheres.
The beauty of South’s music lies in its repetition.
Buy this album, if only to see what’s currently happening in cutting-edge Christian music.