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[Album Review] Inlets' Inter Arbiter + MP3:"In Which, I, Robert"

Inlets – Inter Arbiter  album review
On first listen, one might say that Inlets write folk songs. However, that’s only true on the most superficial level. Many songs on their latest album only loosely follow conventional song structures, and even when they do cleave closer to a popular style there’s some strange instrumentation that may throw listeners off the scent. Indeed, Inlets give into some experimental tendencies, but despite the ostensible lack of accessibility they have crafted a thoroughly enjoyable album for all ears, even those not used to bands with experimental leanings. Inlets have gained quite a few Grizzly Bear comparisons so far, and they sort of make sense: Sebastian Krueger’s vocals have a powerful-yet-serene quality not dissimilar to Ed Droste, and the music on Inter Arbiter is atmospheric à la Veckatimest. However, it would be more accurate to draw a comparison to Joanna Newsom. There’s the unconventional instrumentation, the quavering vocals and, most importantly, the sense that each song might just collapse in on itself at any moment. It’s this sense of danger and feeling of unpredictability, paired with Inlets’ gift for creating accessible melodies that makes Inter Arbiter such a compelling record. inlets album reviewRead full review at inyourspeakers.com

Inlets – In Which, I, Robert”


Inlets – Bright Orange Air

’Inlets – Bright Orange Air’

Inlets – Pictures Of Trees

’Inlets – Pictures of Trees.mp3′
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[Fresh] The Glitch Mob Scratches More Beats

It is hard to write a good review about The Glitch Mob because all I really wanna shout is: THESE GUYS ARE THE $%!# AT PRODUCING ELECTRONIC CLUSTERFUCKS OF GLITCH/TRIP-HOP/ELECTRONIC BEATS. No joke, no sarcasm, no bullshit. If Ratatat redefined the way we look at instrumental electronics by establishing themselves in the very genre they influenced, The Glitch Mob is out to change the current state of glitch, trip/hop electronics and transform it into something we have yet to define. Whether it is by doing it collectively under one moniker, or individually as edIT, Ooah, and Boreta, The Glitch Mob mean business by rejecting traditional instrumentation and instead relying on ‘robotic bleeps, mechanical clicks and scratches, erroneously produced noises never found in nature and an army of bass, often overlaid with gritty and organic rap lyrics.’

You know how much we loved Drive It Like You Stole It when we heard it back in March and this time around Boreta has stepped out to the plate releasing on his own version of Haiku Detat’s Mike Aaron & Eddie as well as a much calming glitchy new wave remix of The 4th Movement by french producer Krazy Baldhead (yes he is both bald-headed and crazy in RL).


EPIC: Haiku Detat – Mike Aaron & Eddie (Boreta Remix)

’Haiku Detat – Mike Aaron & Eddie (Boreta Remix)’

CHILLAXIN: Krazy Baldhead – The 4th Movement (The Glitch Mob Remix)

’Krazy Baldhead — The 4th Movement (The Glitch Mob Remix).mp3′
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