When taken on its own merits, the compilation has plenty of high points.
If you’re looking for a way to pay respects to the memory of Leslie Cheung, you can certainly do far, far worse.
If loving Animal Collective is wrong, I don’t want to be right.
The EP reveals a very solid framework that could yield some very impressive work in the (hopefully) near future.
This compilation captures the panic and urgency in Gang of Four’s stripped down, funked up post-punk.
The sort of so-minimal-it-barely-seems-there lo-fi bedroom pop that could make Low seem bombastic and overwhelming by comparison.
This is not a cheery release, and the songs contained within are as black as the packaging.
What’s interesting about Tulsa Drone is the mood of their music and their choice of instrumentation.
These quirky yet affecting songs tackle love, friendship, alienation, and survival in a suburban, post-modern environment.
It has the operatic rock quality of The Who or Pink Floyd with the sensibility to rock à la Radiohead.