Articles by Ljubinko Zivkovic
There is a surprise factor on this EP, Reflexson has decided not to take solely a well-trodden path but also bring in some ideas that are not usually associated with the IDM genre.
An intriguing experimental electronica album that goes different places but always comes back to the source.
Yet another interesting addition to the growing list of new Australian psychedelia. One for those very late nights / early mornings.
A stoner-leaning album that even those listeners who don’t fancy stoner rock might give a listen, particularly if psych is their name of the game.
With all the signs of the times it carries, ‘Ghede Chokra’s’ (The Great Session in Hindi), turns out to be exactly that – the great session from the past that needs to be heard.
Helicon obviously took their sweet time to come up with their debut album, but they obviously did it for a good reason – they came up with an excellent one. Fans of true psychedelia should rejoice.
A great introduction to possible psych glories.
The previously unissued recordings on The Mysticism of Sound and Cosmic Language is both mystical and cosmic.
A 23-segment musical kaleidoscope that can be played in any order and as many segments at a time produces a seamless ambient flow.
French post-rockers Silent Whale Becomes A° Dream try to walk the thin line between shadow and light trying not to stay too long on either side.
Nonconnah is a name to watch for all ambient/drone fans.
Even though The Tubs come from Ghent, Belgium, they got their Neil Young-influenced Americana down to a pat.
The Divine Abstract is an album that can further help progressive music gain back full respectability.
The album sounds quite like a seamless whole, no track ever dropping below a set standard, something that could be pointed out as yet another achievement for a debut album. These guys should be paid attention to.
OD Davey has been able to involve the listener into his ordinary images making a musical background in your search for a meaning in everyday things.
Milton Man Gogh might sound like a joke, but they come up with some seriously good jazz/prog/metal.
Although Cotton Tornado is achingly brief, it certainly is no cotton candy – there is quite a substance there when you bite into it.
What makes it work is the fact that the sounds have been easily transformed into music, albeit a bit weird and quirky, but sounds that seem to be based on sense and emotion, improvised at the spur of the moment. In brief, give these people some proper studio space and you’ll have a great soundtrack for your next movie project.