The constant quirkiness and oddity becomes as rote and routine as any generic Hollywood melodrama.
Head Warlock Double Stare delves into a broken, fractured take on analog synth music.
A gently nostalgic, bittersweet look at how Asian films of yore shape the characters’ memories and actions.
Black Happy Day leaves the listener smack dab in the middle of a foreboding, constantly shifting environment.
Though not without its flaws, this EP is proof that Plumerai have things figured pretty well out.
Where The Days Go’s most interesting tracks are those that let a little noise scuff up July Skies’ burnished sound a bit.
I don’t think I was properly prepared for just how much of marriage manifests itself in the absolute and complete ordinary.
The quieter parts of the album are what feel like the real Bartell.
As with all of Caul’s work, there can be beauty, reverence, and warmth, even in the darkest and most foreboding of places and sounds.
As familiar as Guthrie’s music might be, it rarely sounds stale or recycled.