- The Lacking Organization
- July 3, 2020
It took Cheo a couple of years to get back into his usual Latin-flavored slinky tinkles after leaving his previous band, but we’re all glad to hear he’s back.
If you’re wondering if Acid Tongue is about having a particularly caustic wit, or about some sort of psychedelic dosage, the answer is yes.
The Woolly Bushmen may look young, but they sound like a rusted IROC Camaro with a busted manifold roaring out of the 7-11 parking lot.
Tiger, My Friend (Leaf Records). Review by Andrew Ellis.
Anniemal (Big Beat/679). Review by Aaron Shaul.
The Taby Tapes (Hidden Agenda). Review by Aaron Shaul.
Amorino (Instinct). Review by Aaron Shaul.
Don’t Drink His Blood (Temporary Residence). Review by Aaron Shaul.
Go Slowly All the Way Round the Outside (Second Nature). Review by Aaron Shaul.
A Guide to the Daylight Hours (Manifesto). Review by Aaron Shaul.
She’s a Knife (Mute Records). Review by Aaron Shaul.
Glaswegian tech-heads go on a quest to make a dance version of "Rhinestone Cowboy" in Stuart David’s The Peacock Manifesto. Ian Koss discovers a book as loopy as David’s band, Looper.
The Snare (Mute). Review by Stein Haukland.
Dead Media (Too Pure / Beggars Banquet). Review by Ian Koss.
Music From Vanilla Sky (Reprise). Review by Ian Koss.
Arde (Sub Pop). Review by Marcel Feldmar.
If you heard the first Looper album, you have a pretty good idea of what this…
Loopy Looper, loping along with leaping lightness, broken by interesting ment…
Up A Tree (Sub Pop). Review by Ian Koss