Articles by Adriana Ciccone
In all, this EP is a great listen. Enough changes to keep you interested and quick enough to satisfy any musical quickie.
All Lost, All Gone is a 5-track EP with a duration of 23minutes. A quick listen but it’s packed with imagination and many layers.
The track titles hold succinct nuggets to spark the imagination and start the listener on the path of synaptic awakening.
Honoured by the opportunity, we got a chance to catch up with Taka to talk about the new album, their anniversary and much more.
Cosey not only continues her pioneering legacy in the art of sound but forges new ground with this album.
This album is a masterpiece, not only in its instrumentation, but how that instrumentation relays its message.
The album is succinct in its execution from start to finish and filled with enigmatic and hard-hitting soundscapes in between. The way each track flowed from one to the next felt like a story was being told.
The attention to detail on this and all of Moser’s releases is what draws me into his music, with each listen I learn, hear and feel something new.
The festival ended well into the wee hours, and it ended as it began, with an air of positivity and mind-blowing creativity. The friendships and mutual respect between the bands really came through and welcomed the fans in.
This sophomore release showcases the duo’s continued experimentation with sound. Delving further into the world of synths and effects while keeping their signature sound of emotive instrumentation and dreamy vocals.
For those new to Her Name Is Calla, the EP is not what you typically think of when you think of post-rock in general but it definitely is typical of what fans have come to love of the band’s unique sound.
They didn’t invent the term “Wall of Sound” but their music definitely exudes all that this term entails.
If it’s one lesson that time in this business has taught us is the importance of “team”. Our approach has always been to ensure that the whole (band, label, studio) is greater than the sum of its parts.
How can a band with as little as three people produce such an incredibly full and intense sound? From its heavy start to its most epic end, this album will leave you satisfied, enticing you to listen to it over and over again
Slowrun has consistently put out great music and their last release is no exception. Late last year, this Finnish instrumental post-rock/ambient trio, released a two track EP entitled Passage. At just under fourteen minutes in length, it left me amazed and only wanting more. Could that have been their plan all along?
It’s that kind of feeling that gets you right in the gut and lingers there for a while. It’s full of expression, a sonic soundscape that stops you in your tracks, hits you right in the feels, as a good friend of mine often says.
The album is a journey of ebbs and flows. I enjoyed the 80s style fills and funky beats. If you want to get lost for a little while then check out this album.
Overall, the album stayed true to its theme and was wonderfully consistent throughout. I loved the album right from the opening riff.
Throughout the set, although there was so much going on both physically and sonically, I felt as though the band created space in their music. Leaving room to add even more layers, if they wanted.
‘Carmentis’ is the second chapter of the cycle of birth trilogy by Italian post-metal/sludge band Postvorta. From the theme, to the music and track titles, everything about the first two chapters of this trilogy is heavy and beautifully complicated.
It’s done in such a way that it feels like a gust of wind came out of no where and gently swept you up then put you back down. As quickly as it came, it went.