Streaming and Download help. Report this album or account. If you like The Soulless Party, you may also like:. For Concrete And Country by Concretism.
Analogue and ominous - superb stuff. A finely-crafted example of hauntological excellence, and immensely playable. This is a great initiative and in support of a great cause, with lots of fascinating music responding to the crazy situation we've all been in for the last few months.
One to look back on when this is all over and it will be very evocative of what we've lived through. Excellent stuff nickdrewski. Towards the Blackest Skies by Rites of Fall. Dark ambient that is cinematic in scope and industrial in tone. Hauntological ambient from the UK's Mute Branches—tense and evocative, imagining the sounds of urban myth and folkloric mystery. Explore music. Echoes of first wave UK power pop and jangly punk intersect with the every wo man indie and pop-inflected muscle of Best Coast.
The results are revealing, exhilarating and profound. WM78s brand of tough and tight, loose and loud outlaw honky tonk is a breath of fresh motor oil, sweat and grease. They are in a bare-knuckle brawl for the soul of a cherished music form every night their boots hit the boards.
Wreck Your Life documents a band hitting its stride, the confidence growing as quickly as the crowds, and it holds up beautifully. True punk mettle fearlessly cross-bred with deep country soul. Irving Park Rd.
Search form Search. Log in About Us Contact. No Bundle. As Sarah herself tells it, This record is about finding a way. All of the elements were in place for Heart of the Congos to be a singular record: three vocalists with supernatural harmonic sympathy, a top-of-the-line band including Sly Dunbar, Ernest Ranglin and Boris Gardiner, and a collection of strong, politically and religiously charged songs.
Is that… is that cattle? And even at its most conventional, Heart of the Congos is a warm, rhythmically engaging and thrillingly performed record. Brian Eno already had plenty of previous where ambient music is concerned by the time he was commissioned to score a documentary movie called For All Mankind.
There are the trademark texture pieces, of course, but also some smoother and more accessible moments. Some of those singles were damn catchy, after all. If you want to know where the idea of post-rock gained traction, give this a spin. Moody and sprawling, Spirit of Eden resulted from assembling a sizable number of disparate musicians and then editing down from their many hours of improvised performances.
The resulting amalgam of jazz, rock, chamber and ambient music sounds stunning on a well-sorted vinyl system. Yes, you read that correctly. We can't believe it either. Digital single featuring a previously unreleased song and Lydia's stark, gripping take on Justin Bieber's pop phenomenon "Sorry".
The results are revealing, exhilarating and profound. Struggles between balance and outburst, infectious choruses fronting emotional torment are sung with a sneer, a spit, or a tenderness and openness that is both intensely personal and universally relatable. It is, as the title suggests, real.
Side A is a down home slice of Alabama jive, all syncopation and kazoo. It'll have you dancing around the bonfire, shoes off and your drink on. On "Freestone" they get close to a Jack Bruce -with-Cream mood; the opening piano tinkles of "Thanks" are just different enough from the Beatles' "Let It Be" to avoid plagiarism. Not that Lennon-McCartney would have even come close to recovering their court costs if they had sought a turnover in publishing royalties, of course. The record has been reissued as half of a double CD that also includes their album Freedom at Last.