The ethereal world into which this album takes you is undeniable and quite original.
“Disappear” takes the atmospheric, indie rock, emo, and dreamy elements of the rest of the album and gives it an almost country twist.
Earlier Things, while not quite as captivating and mysterious as Liberman Live, shows that Carlton is a strong musician, even in the stripped-down format.
Flashes of Quincy is a white-hot grease fire of pure entertainment.
“Breaking the Waves” is pure bliss, gorgeous, haunting, rich, soulful, and smoldering.
Rock ’n’ roll has always come across better in the vinyl format, and this album is no exception.
Evin shares Paul McCartney’s knack for effortless melody, and also his tendency toward rah-rah optimism.
AC Carter composes in a way that creates layers and dynamic with her instrument, as well as manipulates the bass to sound like a synth.
Up-and-coming Nashville singer-songwriter Robyn Harris challenges the convention of the ukulele on her debut self-titled EP.
James achieves an otherworldly atmosphere with bright electric pianos, a measure of chopped-up beats, and synth tones that are subdued but still dreamy and unusual.