This 1993 rapcore album is an artifact from a fascinating period in Christian music.
Produced by Fine China’s Rob Withem, this 5-song EP is an excellent introduction to Josh Dooley’s dreamy indie-pop.
Mark Brend’s debut novel is reminiscent of Haruki Murakami, if Murakami wrote about the drizzly British countryside.
The Swedish duo evoke the universe’s vastness with a spell-binding blend of metal, shoegaze, goth, ambient, and electronica.
That Star Wars-themed Chrindie funk band that you’d always heard about gets reissued.
The Moscow quintet’s most recent release is a nice dive into the gloomier range of the shoegaze spectrum.
Though it’s marked by glossy arrangements and studio polish, brokenness and hurt lies at the core of Air Review’s latest.
Netflix’s latest romantic comedy offers a fresh spin on the romcom formula — and an awesome Keanu Reeves cameo.
With its blend of dub music and dream-pop, Chasms’ latest album is shadowy and seductive.
This side-project by Christian industrial act Mortal exchanged their usual sound for upbeat, rave-friendly dance music.
Johnathon Ford’s instrumental rock outfit enters its third decade with its heaviest and most assured album to date.
This twisted tale involving young orphans is one of the most suspenseful anime series I’ve seen in quite some time.
The duo’s debut EP recalls late-’90s and early-’00s indietronica and trip-hop.
James Clements’ latest collection of ambient techno evokes uncharted and mysterious ocean depths.
The ambient master’s latest is two hours of otherworldly atmospheres inspired by his experiences with synesthesia.
Some of it hasn’t aged well, but Under Midnight’s earnestness and ambition are still worth noting, even after nearly three decades.
Hana Vu’s latest EP is filled with catchy dreampop that’s all the more so for its mundanity.
If you think this might be the next John Wick, don’t waste your time. Just watch John Wick again.
The producer’s future funk is warm, infectious, and perfect for chasing those winter blues away.
Though not lacking in ambition or scope, the trilogy ultimately leaves you wondering what might’ve been.