With Dark Water, Nakata has delivered everything you could ask from a horror movie plus a little more.
This South Korean melodrama’s predictable sappiness belies its earnest performances and some clever time-travel twists.
All in all, the Damnwells give evidence that they’re inching towards something vaguely interesting
Yep, there are a lot of other bands doing this but the Vegas Nerve do it pretty well.
A stripped down album that reveals the honesty and beauty at the core of Ester Drang’s music.
You can’t accuse Guitar Wolf of being unenthusiastic, of plying their punk rock trade half-heartedly.
Timesbold’s take on Americana-influenced music is as creepy as it is captivating.
Filled with intelligent pop music that could nestle up pretty comfortably with the likes of Lisa Loeb
Los Halos is a perfect name for this band as they sing about love, angels, dreams, space, and clouds.
Recent days have seen the release of a trio of Caul titles (one of which is a three disc collection itself), with more on the way.
Though the Sinners are certainly far from being country in the traditional sense, they’re certainly not alt-country in the accepted sense.
Osito has done the hard task of balancing variety with quality, and somehow manages to excel at both.
An excuse for the filmmakers to whip around some esoteric math concepts with little regard for plot, continuity, or logic.
Knife in the Water’s rare gift for blending the grotesque and the lovely makes their music worth tracking down.
A heartfelt honesty pervades this album and these songs leave an impression that belies their delicate nature.
Good stuff, but it just doesn’t reach the dizzying heights attained by Everett’s own work with The Lassie Foundation.
The EP is short and rightly so as the songs are not meant to be delved into and dissected with further listens.
It could be that Victory at Sea’s music simply doesn’t lend it itself well to being timeless or inventive enough to make a person want to buy all of their albums.