Havalina returns to Tooth & Nail Records with another unique and delightfully quirky album.
The band’s first album as a duo and a resounding return to their peak form.
As a fan of all things drone-y, blissed out, and dreampop, this one hit the sweet spot.
Nathan Amundson has quietly established himself as a singer/songwriter to watch.
Royal City has moved from being a band that hinted at greatness with their debut to an act that fully realized that potential in one enormous step.
AMP has indeed changed their sound, and not managed to totally disappoint in doing it.
Perception’s strength lies in the fact that it takes seemingly unrelated sound sources and combines them into glorious music.
In truth, Frazer’s voice is what truly sells this album for me.
A crucial album to restore your faith in the music industry.
The mix of bizarre sonics, lyrical freakshows, and normal songcraft definitely feed off each other.
Guaranteed to open up a new fanbase for Gomez while still appealing to the already impressive and varied one they have accumulated over the years.
One of the hardest things of all to understand about this album is why it sounds so much like everything the people in the songs want to escape.
Throughout Finally We Are No One, Múm never lets you forget that live, starry-eyed, wonder-filled humans are behind the music.
What Mogwai do really, really well is conjure a sense of euphoric aggression.
Lush always focused more on the ‘pop’ side of the ‘dreampop’ equation.