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Found 18 results

  1. Pretty modern classical/ambient miniatures from Uwe Zahn. RIYL Bersarin Quartett's most tender moments.
  2. Thomas Feiner is one of my favourite vocalists, and although this album doesn't reach the absolute sublimity of Anywhen's The Opiates, it's an excellent album in and of itself; not a new one, but something I revisit (but not as much as The Opiates). Highly recommended.
  3. Only one track for now, released April 29th, but you know what to do. Highly recommended.
  4. A new Digitonal album is always cause for celebration, and Set The Weather Fair doesn't disappoint. Very highly recommended.
  5. Four 20-minute pieces of ethereal piano ambience. Recommended.
  6. Quite interesting, could easily be influenced by RDJ, Autechre and the like.
  7. Exquisite, giving Richter and Einaudi a run for their money. Highly recommended.
  8. Released proper on the 6th, but the track listing promises nothing but quality.
  9. https://store.deutschegrammophon.com/p10-a157488/roger-eno-amp-brian-eno/ Apologies if this is a duplicate, I couldn't find it using the amazing search function on watmm, and didn't feel like going back more than 10 pages in this forum. Out now on Deutsche Grammophon, which may explain why it was overlooked, but this has some beautiful pieces on it, and it's the first release by them as brothers. Also available on virtually all streaming services. There are videos (7 in total) directed by Brian Eno and Peter Chilvers (software guy/musician that helped Eno create Bloom), and of course the Japanese release has a bonus track.
  10. Cat.#: LONTANO-S-CD11 Release date: 22/05/2020 Format: CD, Digital Digital download is offered as name-your-price till release date. This is a short story of a man who tries to realize if the life he has fought for is really what he was looking for. So, one morning he decides to take an 8-day break from the everyday life, to reflect on what he has become, cause what he really wants as a human being, is just a little infinite shiny ray of true warm serenety. releases May 22, 2020 W&P, mixed and mastered by: Fallen (October/December 2019) Artwork by: Noah M / Keep Adding Record label: Lᴏɴᴛᴀɴᴏ Series Publisher: ROHS! RECORDS Copyright © 2020 ROHS! RECORDS, All Rights Reserved
  11. Arc Of Doves ‘Never Let Me Go’ Link: https://rohsrecords.bandcamp.com/album/never-let-me-go I first discovered Arc of Doves thanks to the inclusion of their song “I Remember When” on the ambient/experimental/electronic compilation Air Texture Vol 1. Hailing from Japan, Arc of Doves is a duo comprised of Tetsuya Nakamura and AFULL Kobayashi. Their sound falls into the spaces between the aforementioned genres, as well as “modern classical” (yes, that’s a thing), and down-tempo, and many of their songs are gorgeous beyond belief—like so beautiful that you can’t even put it into words. Strangely enough, it’s an Italian Berlin based record label, Rohs! Records, that just released the Arc of Doves’ EP, Never Let Me Go. Originally self released digitally by the band, last year via their now defunct Bandcamp page, it has now been reissued Never Let Me Go, for the most part, sticks to what the duo do best—skittering beats, powerful piano work, and atmospheric background effects. Out of the six racks on the EP, only one is a bit of a clunker—the 8+ minute “Song of Praise.” Made up of various synthesizer tones and drones, the flaw is that it never really goes anywhere. It also occurs early on (the second track) but thankfully the next four songs allow recovery. The title track, “Garden in The Rain,” and “Night Lights” are the strongest of the set, and the closing track, “Winter Lights” dips into the same somber, plaintive territory as “I Remember When.”
  12. Hello everybody, I recently contributed a mix of my works for Terminal Radio - Transmission 10, this is my first effort to make an unofficial release of my music so I thought to share it with you. This is my mini-soundtrack mixed exclusively for Terminal Radio, it is the 5th minute, featuring unreleased works from the recent past, present and hopefully the future. Garden Of Static Decay explores the realms of experimental electronica, from soothing ambient environments to gloomy orchestrals and mellow modern classical surroundings, from natural and synthetic noise to melancholic voices, from field recordings to abstract instrumentals, passing through dark territory and entering into valleys of sonic emotion. It travels through the birth, the blossoming and the decay, through the shadow and through the light . . .
  13. Did a quick search but couldn't find any related topics. In short this is an amazing album, yet another sea change for them. Pretty much a modern classical album. Absolutely beautiful. Apparently very much like Mark Hollis' solo album (which I'm still yet to listen to), does remind me of some of David Sylvian's work.
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