These compositions move and flow like giant pools of color, shifting at the same graceful pace as the landscape’s colors when the moon slowly moves over it.
Explosions in the Sky takes what should be a tried and true musical formula and turns it into something primal and affecting.
There’s very little here, politically or musically, that’s worth caring all that much about.
Aereogramme always seems to introduce a fatal flaw into their songs.
Harding makes no bones about his desire to make music of only the most gossamer nature, and over the course of 37 minutes, he makes very convincing arguments for his claim.
A palpable sense of longing permeates the cryptic lyrics.
Despite much of the album’s rather gloomy sound, there’s nothing overwrought or melodramatic about it
One of rock’s stranger listening experiences.
The first half of The Order of Things is simply excellent, and amazingly modest in approach.
Roadside Monument’s music is instantly accessible, but has enough depth, intensity, and emotion to keep me coming back.
Probably one of most challenging things that Tooth and Nail Records has ever released.
Listening to Roadside Monument becomes educational and challenging, while remaining emotional.
4 discs might seem like a little much for any band, but given Dead Can Dance’s diverse, extensive catalog, it feels just about right.
An understated little gem that deserves far more notice than it’s ever likely to receive.
Hearing familiar songs get twisted into sometimes wonderful new shapes makes “I Might Be Wrong” worthwhile.