It was back in 2014 that the acoustic alt-rock creator Cosmo Jarvis last featured.
The newly revealed psychedelic number Be Sorry – featuring Phil Walker and McKenzie Snyder, attests that whilst now predominately producing films when Cosmo heads back to the world of music he is as socially aware and acerbic as his initial introduction back in 2011.
The English alt-folk creator Callum Pitt will be releasing the single You’d Better Sell It While You Can on the 24th of February.
A quietly paced piece – You’d Better Sell It While You Can – evolves through its approaching four and a half minutes duration from honkey-tonk piano to a melodious fusion of wallowing guitar and the listeners find themselves swaying along with the revolving combinations that unfurl themselves around the ears, as the textured voice, which will either make for instant dislike or interest, flows through the composition.
A tad more user friendly than much of the music featured on the site, I nonetheless suggest that spending time with Callum Pitt won’t be time you will feel regretful utilising.
The English analogue-rock project Lake Combover released the single I Know Where You Are (But I Don’t Know Where You’ve Gone) on the 9th.
I Know Where You Are (But I Don’t Know Where You’ve Gone) is a cascading waterfall of bruising sounds – which assail the ears in just over two minutes of mangled tautology that demands an instant replay with volume turned even louder.
As part of a series of singles coming out through the label Seal Of Approval (available on bandcamp) with one release surfacing each month during 2017, typically recorded on analogue 8 track and having had the opportunity to hear the track coming up in February by a different artist – a collection to add to the playlist as the the singles surface.
The English melancholic-rock project Rose Redd is finalising details for a new EP.
Within the past few hours Crying Out, which is from the forthcoming release, has surfaced.
It was back in 2014 that Rose Redd last featured and the strong voice is immediately recognisable as is the dark underbelly of the song.
Rose Redd delivers tracks which have a timelessness to them as the strong roots in classic rock are formed into compositions of melancholia which reflect on the darker moments in life and the listener can discover personal empathy with the content.
The English ambient gaze-wave project Paragraphs released the LP I Went Outside, I Could Hear The Houses Breathing, They Were Alive on the 1st.
Find a silent space in which to lay, turn up the volume, turn off the lights and allow the just under fifty minutes – seven track album to wash over your mind.
The listener finds themselves in a chamber of sounds which massage the synapses to approaching standstill as the pace of time shifts parameters of normality whilst the hypnotic waves of undulating instrumentation, synthetics and vocal calmly wreath around the mind.
Long after the album (available on bandcamp) has finished the audience remains inculcated in the hypnosis of I Went Outside, I Could Hear The Houses Breathing, They Were Alive.
The fourth track – running at just a tad short of nine and five sixths minutes – I Can’t Do This – which is a natural over extension of the previous track – Nothing Will Ever Get Better – is a decent place to get to grips with the conceptualisation of the LP.