Tags » -Neo Psych

The Essex Green--The Late Great Cassiopia

Residing in the gentle nexus of 60s folk and psychedelia, The Essex Green produced some of the most criminally underrated music of the naughts.  Taking influence from acts like The Sandpipers and Fairport Convention, they made faithful, brilliantly crafted stuff that gently updated the form without losing the inherent traditions.   45 more words


Empire of the Sun--Half Mast

So apparently Empire of the Sun are on the charts again.  Go figure.  While they’re somewhat better known at this point for their over-the-top showmanship, their debut album actually featured some sweetly pop-centric psychedelic gems.   30 more words


MGMT--4th Dimensional Transition

MGMT’s tale is not unique.  After having an early hit, they were plagued with expectation and misconceptions.  Many lamented that the band was stubbornly refusing to follow up its radio-friendly debut with more bright, psych-tinged pop.   216 more words


Peace--O You

Not only did Peace managed to find a cohesive neo-psych sound on their second album, but they also found a surprising amount of heart.  Album opener O You could be considered maudlin if judged on lyrics alone, but Harry Koisser’s reflective, pleading delivery evokes immediate empathy.   164 more words


Temples--Shelter Song

Temples are the most derivative of the neo-psychedelic movement, but that’s not necessarily a bad thing.  We’ve surely all had moments where we wondered, “Why doesn’t anyone make music like this anymore?”  And here are Temples to the rescue.   123 more words


Blackspin Records - Spring 2016 Sampler

Blackspin Records presents:
Selected tracks of new & upcoming releases for Spring 2016:
(New tracks from Minor Victories, Fews, Wray, Magic Wands, Avoid Avoid, Red Dons, Mind Spiders, Daylight Robbery, Tacocat, Skywave, The Kvb, Holy Wave, Tracy Bryant, Lake Ruth, Levitation Room, Woods, The Last Shadow Puppets, Whyte Horses, Sound Of Ceres) 126 more words


Tame Impala - Currents

“The LP spits out hit after hit amongst a selection of mysterious interludes that seem to appear as quickly as they diminish into Tame Impala’s cloud of drugged utopianism.

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Exposed Magazine