A series of brooding atmospheric pieces that, upon closer listen, aren’t quite as brooding as initially thought.
Despite having been released in 2001 and delving pretty heavily into the trip-hop side of things, this album feels surprisingly undated.
The lyrics on I Will Burn Your Winter come to the forefront, with evocative and impassioned results.
There’s a slow but sure movement among developers to embrace a new professionalism.
Antlerand’s unconventionality stems from their blending of electronic music with more straightforward indie-rock structures.
What is so intriguing about Off The Sky’s music is the way it teases your subconscious.
Again, it’s all about atmosphere and subtlety, and me likey.
By only focusing on anime’s more extreme and unusual facets, the article ultimately does more harm than good for Nebraskans’ views of anime.
Full of ethereal and pastoral sounds, but there’s not much substance to the beauty.
Music compiled from vintage children’s recordings from garage sales and thrift stores.
The Clientele is one of those rare groups for whom depressing, melancholic expressions become something quite rapturous.
Jason Corder discusses his projects, the concepts behind his work, and other things.
Solid singles aside, Witching Hour feels generic when compared to 2002’s Light & Magic.