Experimental rock's Horse Lords release their first album in four years, and it's meticulous and complex, but also undeniably joyous and celebratory.
On Deleter, Holy Fuck have enthusiastically thrown themselves into the kaleidoscopic world of the early 1990s house scene while adding a few footnotes using their particular musical vocabulary.
Canadian experimental rock band, Fly Pan AM return after a 15-year absence, stressing the extremes of their sound on C'est ça.
Erasure's Vince Clarke amplifies the groove of Fujiya & Miyagi's "Fear of Missing Out" and steers it to the heart of the dancefloor.
Fujiya & Miyagi's eighth album, Flashback, packages a certain critique of nostalgia in the band's trademark motorik sound.
L'Eclair's third album effortlessly touches on funk, prog, dub, disco, ambient, and electronic genres, warming the chilled precision of Krautrock with danceable rhythms. Bass player Elie Ghersinu observes, "It just keeps on evolving every day, every month."
Austria's prolific, three-piece instrumental outfit Elektro Guzzi add horns to their sound with the daring, dynamic new album, Polybrass.
For the first time in six years, Camera is a quintet. The newly-formed five-piece break free of krautrock's confines to deliver something substantially more avant-garde.
Coupled with a sharper sound and stronger hooks, Beak's >>> stands as the band's most engaging album to date.
In this edition we have Krautrock infused pop from Fröst, warm, ambient techno from Peter Ibbetson, shadowy post-punk from Vulgarians, spacious dream-pop from Dahlia Sleeps, and finally some kicking house from the returning Freddie Frampton.
Featuring stunning new sounds from Fujiya and Miyagi frontman David Best, anthemic alt-rock from Fatherson, fresh dancehall influenced grime from Stratz, emotive post-dubstep from Model Man, and a sun-drenched banger from Petrie.
Private Life (This Will Destroy You/Shmu Collaboration) Gives Taste of New LP With "Hesitation" (premiere)
Private Life's "Hesitation" features fast rhythms, strange electronic noises, and all the intensity you can pack into 1:58 seconds.
The German electronic duo Sankt Otten capture a new kind of pulse on Zwischen Demut und Disco.
Deutsche Elektronische Musik: Experimental German Rock and Electronic Musik 1972-83 is back, remastered, and ready for retail.
Finnish ethereal rockers Horte evolve from the solid structures of their debut album creating a freeform, minimalistic krautrock bliss on their new EP.
The "universal dilettante" Holger Czukay revolutionized music and minds, and this new collection is a fitting homage to what can be accomplished by a refusal to adhere to the restrictive definitions of style or genre.
Born in Germany, transplanted to Canada, this trio has roots in the past but is planted firmly in the future.