Delicious, dark and full of textural layers ‘The Shape of Things To Come’ is a post-rock delight from Melbourne based artists Nate Hill & Geoff Kerr under the moniker of No Sudden Moves. Continue reading No Sudden Moves – The Shape Of Things To Come (2019)
I wouldn’t normally cover a single for My Indie Australia…but when you hear some bullshit like this, one tends to feel compelled to just freak out and tell everyone. Continue reading The Omnific – The Stoic (single) 2019
And now for something different: Jazz for people who don’t like jazz. Continue reading COAST – s/t (2018)
It is no small irony that the tile of this album resembles a spell from the world of Harry Potter because this is some next level Hogwarts kind of shit. Continue reading Instrumental (adj.) – Reductio ad Absurdum
The highly anticipated follow up to the ‘Iridescent’ EP does not disappoint. Continue reading Majora – Aphotic (EP) 2017 – Birds Robe Records
It’s been a while since we last heard from Majora with the previous track ‘Tidal’ and the newest offering form the Newcastle outfit has upped the game even further with release of ‘Aphotic’. In short…its fantastic! Continue reading Majora – Aphotic (single) 2017
Instrumental prog-rock with a touch of ambience from Brisbane based 3 piece ‘Balloons Kill Babies’. Continue reading Balloons Kill Babies – Illuzia (single) 2017
No way I’m going to do this justice with my limited vocabulary and mere words. Suffice to say it was incredible.
Continue reading Omahara – untitled / Art As Catharsis (2017)
Three tracks does not sound like a lot but when you appreciate just how much James has crammed into these pieces there’s more than enough to chew on for ages. You’d be forgiven for thinking this was just an EP and no more than an interlude before a full length but dig in and you will find a plethora of idea’s and sounds, movement and melody to behold! Continue reading James Norbert Ivanyi – Denalavis (2017)
The mob at Birds Robe Records sure know how to pick em.
This is an instrumental record first, post rock album second. The musicality of the art on display here is better explained as simply beautiful music rather than genre casting it into several neat little boxes which rob you of any freedom to interpret the work for yourself. If I go on and compare it to this band or that band for reference, it’s fair to assume your mind would consider if you like ‘those’ artists first and then proceed to judge Grun’s new album accordingly without having spent any time with it. Continue reading Grun – Manyana (2017)