Lee Gamble: Mnestic Pressure

Lee Gamble: Mnestic Pressure

By Paul Carr

Lee Gamble explores the pressures on our memories, marrying challenging, abstract beats with subtle ambience. 19 Oct 2017 // 2:30 AM

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//Recent Reviews
The Replacements: For Sale - Live at Maxwell’s 1986

Long thought lost to time, this live recording captures the Replacements at their peak. Their ragged, soused live show-once a thing of anecdotal legend-is presented in its fullest form, warts and all.

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17 Oct 2017 // 2:30 AM

Beck: Colors

Say hello to yacht-rock Beck. Enjoy your voyage.

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TOKiMONSTA: Lune Rouge

TOKiMONSTA strikes a balance between pain and peace on Lune Rouge, her fullest and most diverse work yet.

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Hello, Hypocrisy, My Old Friend: ‘The Religion of the Future’

Roberto Mangabeira Unger eats his own tail in his helpless "new" synthesis of philosophy, religion, and politics.

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Inform, Provoke, Challenge, Entertain: ‘Best American Essays 2017’

This year's collection of Best American Essays seamlessly blends the political, personal and universal. Most of them do it very well.

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16 Oct 2017 // 2:30 AM

St. Vincent: Masseduction

Despite some great moments, Masseduction doesn't always sound comfortable letting its artifice crumble, and its half-hearted attempts at social commentary cause it to sag at times.

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Lindstrøm: It’s Alright Between Us As It Is

The Norwegian electronic producer's first solo album in a half decade finds him replacing "space disco" with cool, '80s-influenced arrangements.

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Dave Douglas with the Westerlies and Anwar Marshall: Little Giant Still Life

Dave Douglas doesn't pass the torch to the Westerlies. They both already possess the same flame.

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The Village Callers: Live

The Village Callers' only full album lives on with a vinyl reissue, but some things are better left in the past.

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Kris Kristofferson and Rita Coolidge: Full Moon (Expanded Edition)

Long eclipsed by the works of many country contemporaries, Kris Kristofferson and Rita Coolidge’s first album, Full Moon, gets a new look

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More Recent Reviews
//Mixed media
//Blogs

NYFF 2017: 'Mudbound'

// Notes from the Road

"Dee Rees’ churning and melodramatic epic follows two families in 1940s Mississippi, one black and one white, and the wars they fight abroad and at home.

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