The Mary Onettes return with more dreamy pop, Mondo Grosso delivers euphoric electronica, and Pure Bathing Culture cover The Blue Nile.
Classic-sounding goth pop, hazy dreampop, synth-only Smiths covers, and vintage Japanese cinematic funk.
This collection of dreamlike yet unsettling ambient music is one of Dream Catalogue’s best releases in recent memory.
Mortal was the first band that showed me that Christian bands could hold their own with secular artists.
I was completely spellbound by Low’s stripped down, sparser-than-sparse sound.
This album was a constant companion during a long period of heartbreak and doubt.
This is an album in which I still find peace, relief, and inspiration to this day.
Put simply, no album feels more like high school to me, for better or worse, than Wish.
Sleek ethereal pop, serene drones, South Korean dreampop, and lush indie-folk.
The Marvel Cinematic Universe reaches an apocalyptic milestone ten years in the making.
Tor Lundvall’s first vocal album in nearly ten years blends hushed ambient music with themes of sorrow and longing.
When I was in high school, I once used this album to scare the little kids in my church.
Delicate acoustic folk, spaced out synth jams, contemplative ambience, and soulful electronic pop.
Miracle’s darkly elegant music takes the sounds of the ’80s and reshapes them into strange and thrilling new forms.
Fine China return after thirteen years with some of their best songs to date. Elegant, wistful pop of the finest sort.
MagentaMantaLoveTree is a sprawling, uneven album that’s by turns fascinating and frustrating, impassioned and inconsistent.
Though it features some interesting visuals, Mute is a significant misstep for the talented director.
Raison d’être’s dark ambience may begin in the shadows, but it’s never content to stay there.
Dan Slott and Mike Allred’s take on the Silver Surfer is a far cry from the comics of my youth — for better and worse.
This “children fairytale book concept album” is full of enchanting, beguiling music.