Like so many things, brevity is the soul of this album. The amazing thing is just how vast that brevity sounds.
There are those times when, within the first 30 seconds of listening to a new CD, you know you’re listening to something truly special.
So confident and emotional that it stands a good chance of silencing most emo detractors.
The results are sometimes spotty, but by and large, Mus is a rich listening experience.
Whilst requiring more work on behalf of the listener, ultimately this is an experience every bit as rewarding as Rachel’s earlier albums.
When a CD is this unfocused, it’s a sure thing the review ain’t going to be glowing.
One wonders when Low will get trapped in their musical stylings.
A noisy space album filled with feedback, experimental reverb, eerie electronics, and soft vocals that should please any My Bloody Valentine fan.
It’s a rare thing to find music that’s as delightfully mopey as this, without becoming overbearing and overwrought.
The Billions can write indie-pop odes to unrequited love that know all of the right ways to tug at the heartstrings.
Deep’s music was more accessible than that of any Bauhaus records, but it keeps the same quality that characterizes them.
A different kind of fourth dimensional indie rockiness.
I’m sure you’ll find plenty of fascinating things wading through Jetenderpaul’s sonic collage.