This is the sound of a squadron of percussion posing as human players and so when searching for experienced alternatives, there really is no other competitor.
"1988 is predominantly a beat project, perfect for lazy days and aspiring producers."
"Williams made the album together with her self-proclaimed “chosen family” which is most likely the reason behind the album’s organic yet confident sound."
"the veteran Seattle-born afro-futurist has always been on a different wavelength to his peers." - Geoff Cowart reviews Shabazz Palaces latest release.
Laurel Halo’s musical diversity is prodigious. Possessed is an ethereal, gut-wrenching pronouncement that proves the clear relationship between sound and sight.
The Rated Legend firmly etches Cadet’s name in the history books, a talent gone too early but someone who has left an indelible mark on the industry, fellow artists, and friends.
Evolution, not necessarily adaptation, is here conveying the band's humanistic strength, positivity and vitality. And that's something we all need desperately in 2020.
This sounds a lot like the weather, with soft, swirling synths unfolding into grainy, industrial drone rattles that put me outside on a stormy day.
At its windswept best, it's joyous, and this album is generous in that regard.
And this intensity pervades throughout, as across the eight tracks, Woods explores fluctuating experiences of selfhood and becoming expressed with unbridled ferocity.
For Disq, on Collector, therein lies the rub: modern life is regularly rubbish, and it stings.
An album of extremes, Every Bad achieves the enviable feat of being hopeful and embittered, tangled and immaculate, and as classic sounding as it is relevant to 2020.
On New Me, Same Us, the group pull in more acoustic instrumentation, without abandoning their intoxicating brand of alternative club-ready music.
Domino - 27th March Floating & flitting between every underground venue in the UK on a cult fanbase formed around the heroism of their Bandcamp...
Looking back on how much has changed in just a matter of weeks, no doubt every visitor to 6 Music Festival will be grateful they engaged in its communal live music experience.
Weighty themes indeed, but it's an uncomplicated treat of a listen that contains some of Remy's best work.
Demonstrating anxious techno that varies in intensity and tempo, it's intricately packed with modular vocal inflexions and experimental electro...
Beatrice Dillon’s latest album explores her interest in control through machines, her show last week showed how this can be done with humanity.
Having littered minimal compositions in releases throughout his career, the results across a full album are undeniably powerful.
On his sophomore album Dining Alone however this approach is taken to new, surreal depths as if a lonely walk had turned into a stroll through a hall of mirrors.
Continuing the tradition of there really not being any bad Destroyer albums, Have We Met has a number of peaks that put it among Bejar's best.