Just sit back, take everything with a grain of salt, and hope that you’ll be able to make music like this someday.
Listening to this band, you wish they get everything they long for, because if they do, that means there’s a small chance you might get it too.
I had to work late and this album was a perfect companion to the loneliness I felt in the office.
Super slick, super sweet drum and bass that sounds like it was recorded in someone’s living room.
I could easily see Fold Zandura blowing away many of the “established” Christian “modern rock” acts.
Stirring in its honest majesty, terrifying in its cold, stark savagery.
The current album has turned out to be no other than a gorgeous pop album full of catchy melodies and choruses.
Not many albums bring a tear to my eye because the music is so joyful and exultant (there’s that word again), but this one did.
Even the trippiest, shroomiest sections of the album have a warmth and humanity about them.
You’ve never heard trip-hop done quite like this, and you want to share it with some friends who are hip to the genre.
Dance House Children sounds exactly like what you’d expect a pre-Joy Electric project to sound like.
This is a reissue of two records, Huremics and Vibrating Air, by one of the 4AD record label’s most criminally unheard of bands.
Lamb’s music exudes a sense of playfulness and lustiness no other trip-hop group has.
African Head Charge seems to specialize in the super-ethereal aspects of dub.
Throws a wrench into the idea that 4AD will forever be consigned to releasing ethereal female-fronted groups.
Unfortunately, the best parts of this album are the flourishes.
Releasing a solo album while being affiliated with one of the great pop bands required some guts.
Mirror is at its best when Pearce is content to let the guitars chime.
Flying Saucer Attack takes elements of traditional shoegazing and turns it into stargazing.
This album takes the trip-hop sound and injects a healthy dose of 4AD into it.