Mort Garson - Plantasia
>Ambient, Comfy As Hell
明田川荘之、三上寛と石塚俊明 - 大勘定
>Free Folky Jazz, Japanese
Son Of Salami - Deli Days
Haku - Na Mele A Ka Haku (Music Of Haku)
Keith Rowe / John Tilbury - Duos For Doris
Alt-j - This is all yours
>indie, electronic, british, alternative, indie pop
Blue Öyster Cult - Agents of fortune
>classic rock, hard rock, rock, progressive rock heavy metal.
Adventure Into Unknown Instrumentals
>Vol.1, Vol.2 & Vol.3. Rock & Roll, Swing, Instrumental compilation, you should listen to this
Carbon Based Lifeforms - World of sleepers
>ambient, electronic, very comfy
Causa Sui - Euporie Tide
>psychedelic rock, stoner rock, space rock
the genre is psybient or space ambient
anyway I strongly recommend this album to anyone that is into ambient music, bonus point if you listen to it stoned or on psys, will literally blow your mind into another dimension
CHON - Grow
>Math rock, progressive metal
it was not op who shared these.
Gaffe Of A Lifetime - A Kingdom Of Loss
>Progressive electronic, IDM , glitch, outsider dance, vapor.
First Aid Kit - Stay Gold
>folk, indie, dream pop
The Alan Parsons Project
>Art rock, progressive rock
Ammonia Avenue(expanded edition):
Eye In The Sky(expanded edition):
I Robot(expanded edition):
Two Gallants - We are Undone
>blues, indie, duo
Posted this yesterday but since I uploaded it myself I might as well repost
Ger Wolfe - I Have Been Loved
>Folk, Pop, Irish
Mamiffer - Satu Nascendi
>drone, female vocals
King Gizzard & The Lizard Wizard
>Surf rock, garage rock
I'm In Your Mind Fuzz:
12 Bar Bruise:
Eyes Like The Sky:
/r/ing their 'Oddments' album
Skinny Puppy - Bites
reccing a dl link for this: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0yQntB1-GWM&t=26
kek. Thanks for the idea. OC.
King Gizzard is the shit, here's Oddments:
US Maple - Talker
>math rock, noise rock with a hint of blues
Oxbow - An Evil Heat
>sludgy and drone-y noise rock
PLANK! - Animalism
>krautrock, indie psych rock
Native Hipsters - There Goes Concorde Again
>tape music, plunderphonics, experimental rock
Twilight Ritual - Rituals
>coldwave, minimal synth
The Terminals - Touch
>lo-fi psych post-punk
This Heat - Made Available(John Peel Sessions)
>post-punk, noise-rock, avant-prog
Non Credo - Happy Wretched Family
>avant-prog, tape music, female vocals
Intense Molecular Activity - IMA
>no wave, synth punk, space rock
most of the tracks sound completely different from one another
the only thing that stays consistent are the annoying female vocals
Pineal Ventana - Malpractice
>noise rock, post-hardcore, experimental rock
Oort - Suur Härg
>folk, metal, estonian
Position Normal - Stop Your Nonsense
>sound collages, indietronica, industrial
not really, just getting each LP separately would be cheaper
Gutura - Des êtres au cerveau apparent
>avant-prog, post-punk, no wave
Flying Lotus - Cosmogramma
>experimental jazz, psychedelic hip hop (WARP)
MX-80 Sound - Crowd Control
>post-punk, noise rock
Béla Bartók - String Quartets (Juilliard String Quartet)
>The Juilliard made three recordings altogether of the Bartok quartets, but this one here with the original incarnation of the group from 1950, is probably their very best. Whereas their later recordings finds them sounding more mellow, here Bartok is presented as a wide eyed modernist; his music still startlingly new and even disturbing. Some may prefer a more lyrical, relaxed Bartok, but the Juilliard's playing here is undeniably thrilling. Their playing has a chrome sheen and lustre that becomes this music very well. It's hard to single out particularly memorable moments in this set as there are so many. But if I can point out just one, it would have to be their recording of the Sixth Quartet. Poised delicately between anger, mockery, and sorrow, the Sixth can be a difficult nut to crack, but the Juilliard sail straight to the core of the music. The Marcia and Burletta are as acidulously biting as needed but they're able to hone into the hopeless grief of the Mesto sections. The closing movement is as bleak as any I've ever heard. Bartok mourning the loss of his mother and of the country he loved so dearly and would transform irrevocably after his emigration.
Henri Dutilleux - Orchestral Works (Tortelier)
>This boxed set of Tortelier's three previously issued Dutilleux CDs contains a bonus disc in the form of a new recording of the composer's latest work, The Shadows of Time. It's a good thing Chandos got it down. God only knows how long Seiji Ozawa's premiere version, an Erato CD "single", will remain available, assuming that it's still around even now. Tortelier's performance of this and all of these works leaves absolutely nothing to be desired. He captures the magic of Dutilleux's impressionistic sound world while at the same time never losing sight of each work's long-term tonal goal. This pays dividends both in the two concertos, whose dreamier passages, absent a firm controlling hand from the podium, can tempt the soloists to meander a bit, and in the more highly structured variations of Métaboles.
Material - Memory Serves
>no wave, jazz rock, art rock, funk
Gaetano Donizetti - La fille du régiment (Bonynge)
>Dazzling as the young Pavarotti's singing is, it is Dame Joan's performance which, above all, gives glamour to the set, for here in the tomboy, Marie, she found a character through whom she could at once display her vocal brilliance, her ability to convey pathos and equally her sense of fun. The reunion of Marie with the men of her regiment and later with Tonio makes one of the most heartwarming operatic scenes I know at once a moment for laughing and crying, magically captured here. The digital transfer reinforces the quality of the Decca engineering at this point and throughout, so much more specific with sound set within a believable acoustic, than with many recent recordings.'
Johann Sebastian Bach - The Art of Fugue (Hewitt)
>Hewitt plays the fugues in numerical order until the two mirror fugues, Nos. XII and XIII. Then come the various canons, and finally the incomplete Contrapunctus XIV followed by the chorale Vor deinen Thron tret ich Hiermit. It’s a pity that Hewitt did not choose one of the completions of this last fugue, Tovey’s especially. A certain mystique hovers over all incomplete works of the great composers, but that fact is that Bach would necessarily have figured out the details of how his various melodies would combine as a prerequisite to beginning work, and the number of ways that could happen is necessarily limited within his aesthetic system. So a stylistically apt conjectural completion such as Tovey’s is in fact quite likely to be close to what Bach might have done, and probably did do, even if we can never be absolutely sure. This is, in any case, a matter of personal preference and Hewitt is certainly entitled to draw her own conclusions. It only remains to be said that she is gorgeously recorded, and that she provides thoughtful, intelligent, thorough, and very readable notes that provide a good bit of pleasure all by themselves. In a work that offers so much freedom to the performer regarding its realization there can never be a “best” recording, but this must certainly be ranked as one of them on the basis of its distinctive and always supremely musical qualities.
Gustav Mahler - Des Knaben Wunderhorn (Szell)
> Szell's 1968 Des Knaben Wunderhorn, with Schwarzkopf and Fischer-Dieskau (recorded, like the Resurrection Symphony, in Kingsway Hall) is indispensable. Remembering Szell's justly famous Cleveland recording of the Fourth Symphony (CBS/Sony), it is not surprising that he is equally magnetic here. Try Fischer-Dieskau's very opening number (Revelge), the warmly lilting strings which introduce Schwarzkopf's delightful Rheinlegendchen or the haunting drum beats of Der Tamboursg'sell. Of course, the singing is incomparable, too. Des Knaben Wunderhorn was the first Mahler I ever heard (I think it was an old Vox recording) and, for me, it remains among his greatest music. This disc is fully worthy of it.
Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart - Piano Concertos Nos. 22 & 27 (Britten, Richter)
>Richter's Mozart is no tickled, prissy affair. The E flat concerto is one of the more big-boned ones. As an example of Richter's approach, try his huge chords around 3'52” in the first movement, matched by the English Chamber Orchestra's almost ‘Grimes’-like blackness of string tone. This was clearly an occasion where a meeting of minds led to extraordinary results. Britten relishes Mozart's play with dissonance, almost daring Richter to match him (tuttis show little evidence of restraint). Britten’s first-movement cadenza is stunning. It pays no heed to the range of Mozart's piano, or the limitations of his harmonic vocabulary, for that matter. Despite all this (or perhaps because of it), it is gripping from first to last. A pity Britten is very slightly behind on the orchestra's reappearance, for the movement as a whole positively blazes. Mozart's last concerto was recorded a couple of years earlier on Richter's second visit to Britten's festival. Britten prepares for his soloist's entrance wonderfully – there is almost a feeling of the operatic preamble about this. But then Richter jumps a phrase in the first solo entry (so he is human!) before going on to give as warm-hearted an account as one is likely to hear. His slip does not seem to worry him unduly; as the movement progresses the relaxation of a Suffolk summer seems to penetrate the music's core. The cadenza (Mozart's, this time) is all one could wish: dramatic, tender and showy in turns, with a right-hand trill late on to die for. If Brendel (with Neville Marriner conducting) articulated the two-voice imitation right at the end with a greater degree of cleanliness, Richter nevertheless is gripping from start to finish.
Songs of the Civil War
>assortment of contemporary performers recording period pieces and traditional songs that date back to the American Civil War
Requesting Liturgy- The Ark Work
Drowning Pool(not the shitty nu-metal band) - Satori
>post-punk, experimental rock, ambient pop
Open Mike Eagle - Dark Comedy
Can I /r/ Houses by Natalie Evans/
Could someone please up Pan Sonic's "A"? I've gone crazy trying to find a working link.
Skyharbor - Guiding Lights
>prog rock, atmospheric
Tara Sinn + Blues Control My Afterlife Is So Boring II (2015)
Felicia Atkinson - A Readymade Ceremony
Joel Ford - Fugitive
Katie Rush - Law of Attraction EP
Westkust - Last Forever
Black Cilice - Mysteries
Bop English - Constant Bop
Chromatics - Dear Tommy
Psychic Teens - FACE/ALL
>For fans of gloomy heaviness, metallic goth rock, psychedelic shoegaze deathrock and other sonically similar genres
Weird request but does someone have Comedown Machine in vinyl rip? I've seen it on uploaded but I don't have a premium acc. I'd really recommend it even if you don't like the Strokes. The second half is really sublime stuff.
>Tall Dwarfs - Fork Songs
>New Zealand group signed to Flying Nun records
>DIY aesthetic, home recordings, spoons, forks, omnichords, beatle-esque melodies
All of the Love Spirals Downwards links in the archive are removed/expired. Can anyone re-up?
It's E6 related, Discogs lists contributions from Mangum, Schneider and Hart. It's missing from the label it was released on's site and I've looked quite a bit else where. 5 or so tracks come up on soulseek but that's only like a 1/3 of the comp.
>Kauffman & Caboor - Songs from Suicide Bridge
>"Melancholic drifter folkrock"
>Recently reissued by LiTA
Looking for downloads of these two albums, having no luck whatsoever. I've already checked Soulseek; nada.
Would it be presumptuous to ask one of you for a what.cd invite?
>The Trees Community
>Xian folk/experimental/freak folk
>Music made by members of a Christian hippie commune (or was it a hippie Christian commune?)
Company Flow - Funcrusher Plus (1997)
>abstract hip-hop, essential hip hop, great production
/r/ing Clarence Clarity - No Now
The one in the archive is incomplete and missing the track Tathagatagarbha
Olga Kouklaki - I U Need (2012
>Progressive House, Electropop, Glitch Pop, female vocalist