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Record review: Chris Devoe

‘With the Moon’ blends propulsive dirges and futuristic sounds into a time-shifting drift of ambient footwork

Chris Devoe
Photo credit: Courtesy Adult Swim
WITH THE MOON: Chris Devoe’s latest LP is out now.

Chris Devoe might be the busiest DJ and producer in Atlanta. Stationed behind the decks across various venues and keeping a toe in many diverse scenes, Devoe has remained a vital key to the musical hustle and bustle of Atlanta. As a producer, Devoe remains largely a secret weapon of the city's sonic output. Having already issued recordings as the production-half of Social Studies (with Zano Bathroom) and an occasional contributor to Helado Negro's past musician collective, quasi-band Epstein. Now, Devoe returns to release With the Moon, a new digi-LP of his own creation issued by Adult Swim.

For those who are unfamiliar with Devoe's M.O. or past work, opener "Preliminary" is a direct feed of his talents and influences. The song opens in backlit minimalism — empty space as a blank canvas for something else. A thump in the distance kicking up dust and catching bits of audio samples in the light. The effect is almost the perfect marriage of John Carpenter's propulsive dirges and the futuristic sounds Actress, Dabrye, and Equiknoxx.

"Closeness” is a time-shifting drift of ambient footwork, perhaps what Burial remixing Cocteau Twins would sound like. The shuffling, near-dub shoegaze of "See Hue" also brings a sublime cameo from Helado Negro, the first of many collaborators from Devoe's past to appear on With the Moon. Elsewhere, Leb Laze, Pumashock, Kara Strauss (Misery Loves Chachi), Zano Bathroom, Ben Davis, and Nate Sadler flesh out a full, widescreen view of Devoe's cinematic sounds. But the guest spots are more than just a running list of names. Devoe actively chooses specific producers and musicians to craft a particular sound. "I usually only collaborate with people that I've known for a while,” he says. “It's a very intuitive, but vulnerable process and can feel very personal sharing ideas, which is why I like working with people I know well. These musicians are all people that I admire. I get inspired by what they do and create."

"Return Home" is the perfect synthesis of this approach and a fitting close to the vulnerable dynamism of the album, matching Devoe's elusive and dazzling production style with Pumashock's mesmerizing, siren-like vocals. It's easily one of the most well-rounded and deftly crafted albums released from Atlanta this year. ★★★☆☆

★★★★★ This album will change your life | ★★★★☆ A truly great album | ★★★☆☆ A solid effort, worth a listen | ★★☆☆☆ No thanks | ★☆☆☆☆ Don't bother



More By This Writer

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  string(116) "From Riverdale to the Battery, Atlanta celebrates brick and mortar shops with live music, limited releases, and more"
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  string(13048) "The city of Atlanta is blessed with an abundance of record stores. From Riverdale to the Battery one would be hard-pressed to travel more than a few miles without passing a shop or two along the way. In 2008, Record Store Day was launched to drive traffic into record stores, which, at the time, were an endangered species. Times have changed a bit over the last decade. In 2019, vinyl reigns supreme among music heads. The mom-and-pop shops that this annual holiday was invented to save are now struggling to make room for the deluge of limited edition RSD releases set to arrive on Saturday April 13. The following list is a Field Guide of CL-approved best bets for your Record Store Day shopping experience. Times and performers are being added every day, so be sure to check online for the most up-to-date information.

Al Bum’s Record Shoppe If you’re in the Acworth area, stop by Al Bum’s Record Shoppe. They’ve ordered all the goods, and will have a healthy stock of what’s coming out this year. But, as it is every Record Store Day, there’s an element of chance and luck at work here. The shop opens at 8 a.m., and the line forms early. There will be complimentary coffee and danishes for everyone in line. 5338, 4805 S Main St, Acworth. 678-398-9352. www.facebook.com/AlBumsRecordShoppe. 

Comeback Vinyl, in downtown Alpharetta, may be a ways outside Atlanta, but this up-and-coming shop is an absolute OTP gem. Since moving in November 2017 into its current 2,000-square-foot space, the five-year-old shop has filled its bins with an abundance of LPs rather than CDs, cassettes, or even 7-inch records. Alex and Karen Vernon, the mother-and-son duo who co-founded and co-own Comeback Vinyl, plan to open the shop at 9 a.m. to handle the heightened demand and merriment. For Record Store Day 2019, Comeback Vinyl expects to be stocking the second or third most RSD-exclusive titles. It’s also coordinating special giveaways with Dogfish Head Brewing Company and Audioengine Speakers. And as of press time, a few other festivities had yet to be finalized. 1 South Main St., Alpharetta. 678-580-0583. www.comebackvinyl.com. — Bobby Power



Criminal Records is Atlanta’s ground zero for Record Store Day. Owner Eric Levine is part of the team that launched the annual holiday for vinyl lovers back in 2008. Since then, the Little 5 Points shop has hosted a day-long block party filled with celebrity signings, in-store performances, and the largest selection of RSD exclusives to be found anywhere inside the perimeter. This year, the store opens at 9 a.m. All used CDs and LPs in the store are 25 percent off until noon. There will be one line for Record Store Day shoppers and no line for the folks who just want browse the record store racks like any other day of the year — business as usual.

In-store appearances
— 1-3 p.m. DJ Swivel.
— 3 p.m. Intimate acoustic performance and signing with Timothy Showalter of Strand Of Oaks.
— 4 p.m. Acoustic performance by Nathan Hardy of Microwave.
— 5-7 p.m. DJ Saasha Foo
— 7 p.m. The Legendary DJ Jelly

Outside in Findley Plaza
— Positive Impact Health Centers
— 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Deep Cut
— 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m The Masquerade
— 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Girls Rock Camp
— Noon-2 p.m. King Of Pops
— Noon-5 p.m. New Georgia Project

1154 Euclid Ave. N.E. 404-215-9511. www.criminalatl.com. — Chad Radford

DBS Sounds lies just south of the Perimeter in Riverdale, and is well known as the record store authority in Clayton County. Founded in 1994 by owner Tobago Benito, DBS’s thorough selection of R&B, reggae, electronic, and hip-hop LPs and CDs persists as the store celebrates 25 years in the business. Revered as more than a music shop, DBS has a hands-on approach with its community, hosting meet-and-greets, backyard BBQs, and signings, as well as promoting exclusive releases from local artists. Record Store Day hours will be 12 p.m. to 7 p.m. featuring a Caribbean cookout in tandem, exclusive Record Store Day vinyls on sale, and confirmed acts such as William Murphy, DJ Jelly, MC Assault, and the entire Oomp Camp. Doubling as R&B crooner Sammy’s album release celebration, DBS is sure to be one of the most noteworthy Record Store Day stops this year. 6610 GA-85, Riverdale. 770-997-5776. www.dbssounds.com. — Joshua Robinson



Decatur CD & Vinyl is a cozy haven for music lovers nestled in the heart of downtown Decatur. The store hosts an impressive selection of new and used CDs, LPs, and cassettes at a fair price, and their used rock ’n’ roll and jazz offerings are especially worth perusing. The music playing throughout the store is always bumping, curated by the staff to enhance your browsing experience. The snug spot is so packed to the brim with their current inventory that the store’s two person crew, one of whom is owner Warren Hudson, is having a tough time making room for all the new releases. Though the store opens at 10 a.m. on Record Store day, the staff plans to arrive by 9:30 to facilitate the increased traffic and frenzied fanatics. 356 W. Ponce de Leon Ave., Decatur. 404-371-9090. www.ebay.com/str/decaturcd. — Will Cardwell



Ella Guru Record Shop Ask anyone who's made the drive into the wilds of Decatur's Leafmore/Oak Grove/Sagamore Hills neighborhood to check out Ella Guru, and the response is akin to a wild-eyed Dennis Hopper circa Apocalypse Now. Tales of mind-blowing records lining the store's bins and walls are true. It's all used vinyl, and owner Don Radcliffe and the tight crew he keeps know the value of a well-curated selection. Be it classic or obscure rock nuggets, country gold, hip-hop 12-inches, serious avant-garde scores, or deep cuts from Marion Brown, John Coltrane, or Sun Ra's catalogs, the dedication to quality over quantity is Ella Guru's strong suit. The store’s carries used vinyl exclusively. As such, there will be no new Record Store Day releases to be found here. But, to celebrate this special day of consumerism, the store is hosting a sidewalk tent sale Fri., April 12 through Sun., April 14 — the whole weekend! Many records will be priced $1-$3, and inside, the choice products are knocked down by 10 percent throughout the weekend. 2747 Lavista Rd, Decatur. 404-883-2413. www.facebook.com/EllaGuruRecordStore.

Fantasyland Records has been a Buckhead staple since owner Andy Folio opened the shop in 1976. Fantasyland boasts the “finest selection of used records” in Atlanta, which is a hard claim to dispute. The shop’s interior is maze-like, with narrow walkways through multiple rooms of new and used LPs, 45s, CDs, tapes, DVDs, and even collectable items and music magazines. Fantasyland’s eagerness to buy and trade used records contributes to the store’s constantly rotating catalogue as well as its collection of rare bootlegs. The store offers a vast array of well-stocked sections, ranging from fundamental genres such as rock ’n’ roll, jazz, and classical to easy listening, film soundtracks, and “strange and bizarre.” The store is set to open at 10 a.m. on Record Store day, and will carry all of the offered limited-release titles. 360 Pharr Road N.E. 404-237-3193. www.fantasylandrecords.com. — WC

Mojo Vinyl is cozily tucked in amid the quiet but bustling Historic Roswell. Rand Cabus, Mojo Vinyl’s founder and owner, envisions his 400-square-foot shop as a haven for record store enthusiasts, providing a casual spot for buyers and browsers to peruse both original and reissued classics from the golden age of vinyl. That communal, no-frills sentiment is perhaps best highlighted in its motto — “Listen Naked” — which speaks not only to the shop's open ambiance but also to the experience of listening to vinyl itself. This year, the shop opens at 10 a.m., although owner Rand Cabus expects a line of eager shoppers to begin around 5 a.m. At noon, Mojopalooza begins with a live set by Project-Detour, followed by live sets by Nate Nelson, the Entertainment Crackers, and The Seven Sons on the shop's new outdoor stage along with a food truck.26 Webb St. Ste. 2, Roswell. 678-543-5042. www.mojovinylrecords.com. — BP



Moods Music has a vibe that can turn a quick visit into a lengthy stopover. Opening the door is like entering a new dimension; the eclectic happenings of Little 5 melt away, leaving a dimly-it space with an inviting aroma in the air. A cross between a record store and a lounge, Moods Music’s soulful aesthetic is a joy to experience. Approaching its 20th anniversary, Moods is a low-profile embodiment of valuing quality over quantity. The shop, known for its niche in R&B, house, world, and hip-hop offerings, features a respectable LP selection, a hefty offering of CDs, and a black cinema catalogue superior to most online retailers. For Record Store Day enthusiasts interested in securing the limited exclusive 21st-anniversary release of Goodie Mob’s Still Standing or the reissue of the original Craig Mack and Notorious B.I.G. sampler, Moods Music is an essential stop. The shop will also celebrate its roots in R&B, house, and hip-hop with to-be-confirmed DJs, local acts, and extended store hours. 1131 Euclid Ave. N.E. 404-653-0724. www.moodsmusic.net. — JR

Sunbrimmer Records opened its doors in Avondale Estates in the spring of 2014. Store owner Mike Tyson specializes in an array of new and used vinyl deep cuts. The shop is clean and meticulously organized, as every square inch of retail space boasts rows of soundtracks, cosmic jazz, psychedelic country, funk, disco, blues, power pop, and classic rock LPs and singles. It’s a well-curated selection. Prices are high, but so is the quality of the product. This year, the Andy Browne Troupe celebrates the arrival of its latest CD, Elephants, with a low-key, mostly acoustic performance filled out by electric bass and congas. The Art Linton Project also performs. Keep an eye out for sales throughout the day, but no new RSD titles will be carried this year. The shop opens at noon, music starts at 6 p.m. 4 N. Clarendon, Avondale Estates. 404-343-3892. www.sunbrimmer.com. — CR



Waterloo Sunset Records made a move to the Battery at SunTrust Park about a year ago. After settling into its new digs next to the Baseballism clothing store, the shop has reaped the rewards of baseball-season foot traffic and of its location in Smyrna which, historically, has been overlooked in terms of record-shopping destinations. Waterloo Sunset is run by and for vinyl collectors, and stocks a healthy amount of European post-punk gems. There’s plenty of red-blooded rock ‘n’ roll, too. After all, the store is named after a Kinks song. This year, the shop opens at 9 a.m. for Record Store Day, and will carry as many exclusive titles as they can fit through the door. DJ Mahogany from Athens will be spinning records, and there will be live performances by Curtis Davis and friends. 900 Battery Ave. Ste. 1010. 770-989-1967. www.waterloosunsetsmyrna.com. — CR

Wax ‘N’ Facts is a longstanding Little 5 Points institution, the place to go if you want to be where the locals hang out. Since 1976, the shop’s co-owners Danny Beard and Harry DeMille have kept the city’s coolest shopping neighborhood well-stocked with new and used soul, funk, hip-hop, R&B, punk, country, folk, and rock ‘n’ roll LPs. Keep an eye out for used CD scores as well as VHS tapes, DVDs, books, and more. Come Record Store Day, they always pull out a few surprises. Each year, the store crams as many RSD titles onto the counter as they can find room for, all while hosting an honest-to-goodness celebration of Wax ’n’ Facts’ neighborhood legacy, meeting newcomers and cracking jokes with the regular vinyl heads who dig through the rows of dusty crates the other 364 days of the year. The store opens early, at 10 a.m., and this year, DJs Zano Bathroom, Amiel Tamlin, and more will set up behind the turntable and keep the line of customers moving right along. 432 Moreland Ave. N.E. 404-525-2275. www.waxnfacts.com. — CR



Wuxtry Records has been raising the bar high for the city’s vinyl shopping odyssey since 1978. Co-founder Mark Thrasher keeps the Atlanta location stacked to the ceiling with one of the strongest selections around of classic alternative rock, post-punk, country, classical music, new wave, and jazz deep cuts. Fellow co-owner Dan Wall runs the Athens location. The bins are filled with new and used CDs, LPs, and boxes upon boxes of 45s that have been known to yield serious scores for those who dig. The guys behind the counter offer a wealth of knowledge when it comes to Georgia music history, and if it’s record store banter you want, these guys can spar for days. For Record Store Day 2019, they’ll have a full complement of RSD titles, and will open at 10 a.m. — one hour early to get that line of vinyl-lovers moving. 2096 N. Decatur Road, Decatur. 404-329-0020. www.wuxtryrecords.com. — CR"
  ["tracker_field_contentWikiPage_raw"]=>
  string(14608) "The city of Atlanta is blessed with an abundance of record stores. From Riverdale to the Battery one would be hard-pressed to travel more than a few miles without passing a shop or two along the way. In 2008, Record Store Day was launched to drive traffic into record stores, which, at the time, were an endangered species. Times have changed a bit over the last decade. In 2019, vinyl reigns supreme among music heads. The mom-and-pop shops that this annual holiday was invented to save are now struggling to make room for the deluge of limited edition RSD releases set to arrive on Saturday ~~#000000:__April 13__~~. The following list is a Field Guide of ''CL''-approved best bets for your Record Store Day shopping experience. Times and performers are being added every day, so be sure to check online for the most up-to-date information.

~~#000000:__Al Bum’s Record Shoppe__~~ If you’re in the Acworth area, stop by Al Bum’s Record Shoppe. They’ve ordered all the goods, and will have a healthy stock of what’s coming out this year. But, as it is every Record Store Day, there’s an element of chance and luck at work here. The shop opens at 8 a.m., and the line forms early. There will be complimentary coffee and danishes for everyone in line. ''5338, 4805 S Main St, Acworth. 678-398-9352. [https://www.facebook.com/AlBumsRecordShoppe|www.facebook.com/AlBumsRecordShoppe].'' 

~~#000000:__Comeback Vinyl__~~, in downtown Alpharetta, may be a ways outside Atlanta, but this up-and-coming shop is an absolute OTP gem. Since moving in November 2017 into its current 2,000-square-foot space, the five-year-old shop has filled its bins with an abundance of LPs rather than CDs, cassettes, or even 7-inch records. Alex and Karen Vernon, the mother-and-son duo who co-founded and co-own Comeback Vinyl, plan to open the shop at 9 a.m. to handle the heightened demand and merriment. For Record Store Day 2019, Comeback Vinyl expects to be stocking the second or third most RSD-exclusive titles. It’s also coordinating special giveaways with Dogfish Head Brewing Company and Audioengine Speakers. And as of press time, a few other festivities had yet to be finalized. ''1 South Main St., Alpharetta. 678-580-0583. [http://comebackvinyl.com/|www.comebackvinyl.com].'' — Bobby Power

{img fileId="16052" align="center" desc="desc" width="100%"}

~~#000000:__Criminal Records__~~ is Atlanta’s ground zero for Record Store Day. Owner Eric Levine is part of the team that launched the annual holiday for vinyl lovers back in 2008. Since then, the Little 5 Points shop has hosted a day-long block party filled with celebrity signings, in-store performances, and the largest selection of RSD exclusives to be found anywhere inside the perimeter. This year, the store opens at 9 a.m. All used CDs and LPs in the store are 25 percent off until noon. There will be one line for Record Store Day shoppers and no line for the folks who just want browse the record store racks like any other day of the year — business as usual.

===In-store appearances===
__— 1-3 p.m.__ [http://djswivel.net/|DJ Swivel].
__— 3 p.m.__ Intimate acoustic performance and signing with Timothy Showalter of [https://www.strandofoaks.net/|Strand Of Oaks].
__— 4 p.m.__ Acoustic performance by Nathan Hardy of [http://www.mcrwv.com/?fbclid=IwAR2qAWKAbauu3-tIZnBj1476Nyrj3vqE00wVuA9p_D6voGO8Yb-jfTL7rsY|Microwave].
__— 5-7 p.m.__ DJ [https://www.facebook.com/DJ-Saasha-Foo-992386137485109/|Saasha Foo]
__— 7 p.m.__ The Legendary [https://www.facebook.com/jellysjam|DJ Jelly]

===Outside in Findley Plaza===
— [https://www.positiveimpacthealthcenters.org/|Positive Impact Health Centers]
— __9 a.m.-3 p.m.__ [https://www.deepcut.co/|Deep Cut]
— __11:30 a.m.-5 p.m__ [http://www.masqueradeatlanta.com/|The Masquerade]
— __11:30 a.m.-5 p.m.__ [https://girlsrockcamp.org/|Girls Rock Camp]
— __Noon-2 p.m. __[https://kingofpops.com/|King Of Pops]
— __Noon-5 p.m.__ [https://newgeorgiaproject.org|New Georgia Project]

''1154 Euclid Ave. N.E. 404-215-9511. [https://criminalatl.com/|www.criminalatl.com].'' — Chad Radford

~~#000000:__DBS Sounds__~~ lies just south of the Perimeter in Riverdale, and is well known as the record store authority in Clayton County. Founded in 1994 by owner Tobago Benito, DBS’s thorough selection of R&B, reggae, electronic, and hip-hop LPs and CDs persists as the store celebrates 25 years in the business. Revered as more than a music shop, DBS has a hands-on approach with its community, hosting meet-and-greets, backyard BBQs, and signings, as well as promoting exclusive releases from local artists. Record Store Day hours will be 12 p.m. to 7 p.m. featuring a Caribbean cookout in tandem, exclusive Record Store Day vinyls on sale, and confirmed acts such as William Murphy, DJ Jelly, MC Assault, and the entire Oomp Camp. Doubling as R&B crooner Sammy’s album release celebration, DBS is sure to be one of the most noteworthy Record Store Day stops this year. ''6610 GA-85, Riverdale. 770-997-5776. [https://dbssounds.com/|www.dbssounds.com].'' — Joshua Robinson

{img fileId="16058" align="center" desc="desc" width="100%"}

~~#000000:__Decatur CD & Vinyl__~~ is a cozy haven for music lovers nestled in the heart of downtown Decatur. The store hosts an impressive selection of new and used CDs, LPs, and cassettes at a fair price, and their used rock ’n’ roll and jazz offerings are especially worth perusing. The music playing throughout the store is always bumping, curated by the staff to enhance your browsing experience. The snug spot is so packed to the brim with their current inventory that the store’s two person crew, one of whom is owner Warren Hudson, is having a tough time making room for all the new releases. Though the store opens at 10 a.m. on Record Store day, the staff plans to arrive by 9:30 to facilitate the increased traffic and frenzied fanatics. ''356 W. Ponce de Leon Ave., Decatur. 404-371-9090. [https://www.ebay.com/str/decaturcd|www.ebay.com/str/decaturcd].'' — Will Cardwell

{img fileId="16425" align="center" desc="desc" width="100%"}

~~#000000:__Ella Guru Record Shop__~~ Ask anyone who's made the drive into the wilds of Decatur's Leafmore/Oak Grove/Sagamore Hills neighborhood to check out Ella Guru, and the response is akin to a wild-eyed Dennis Hopper circa Apocalypse Now. Tales of mind-blowing records lining the store's bins and walls are true. It's all used vinyl, and owner Don Radcliffe and the tight crew he keeps know the value of a well-curated selection. Be it classic or obscure rock nuggets, country gold, hip-hop 12-inches, serious avant-garde scores, or deep cuts from Marion Brown, John Coltrane, or Sun Ra's catalogs, the dedication to quality over quantity is Ella Guru's strong suit. The store’s carries used vinyl exclusively. As such, there will be no new Record Store Day releases to be found here. But, to celebrate this special day of consumerism, the store is hosting a sidewalk tent sale Fri., __April 12__ through __Sun., April 14__ — the whole weekend! Many records will be priced $1-$3, and inside, the choice products are knocked down by 10 percent throughout the weekend. ''2747 Lavista Rd, Decatur. 404-883-2413. [http://www.facebook.com/EllaGuruRecordStore|www.facebook.com/EllaGuruRecordStore.]''

~~#000000:__Fantasyland Records__~~ has been a Buckhead staple since owner Andy Folio opened the shop in 1976. Fantasyland boasts the “finest selection of used records” in Atlanta, which is a hard claim to dispute. The shop’s interior is maze-like, with narrow walkways through multiple rooms of new and used LPs, 45s, CDs, tapes, DVDs, and even collectable items and music magazines. Fantasyland’s eagerness to buy and trade used records contributes to the store’s constantly rotating catalogue as well as its collection of rare bootlegs. The store offers a vast array of well-stocked sections, ranging from fundamental genres such as rock ’n’ roll, jazz, and classical to easy listening, film soundtracks, and “strange and bizarre.” The store is set to open at 10 a.m. on Record Store day, and will carry all of the offered limited-release titles. ''360 Pharr Road N.E. 404-237-3193. [https://fantasylandrecords.com/|www.fantasylandrecords.com].'' — WC

~~#000000:__Mojo Vinyl__~~ is cozily tucked in amid the quiet but bustling Historic Roswell. Rand Cabus, Mojo Vinyl’s founder and owner, envisions his 400-square-foot shop as a haven for record store enthusiasts, providing a casual spot for buyers and browsers to peruse both original and reissued classics from the golden age of vinyl. That communal, no-frills sentiment is perhaps best highlighted in its motto — “Listen Naked” — which speaks not only to the shop's open ambiance but also to the experience of listening to vinyl itself. This year, the shop opens at 10 a.m., although owner Rand Cabus expects a line of eager shoppers to begin around 5 a.m. At noon, Mojopalooza begins with a live set by Project-Detour, followed by live sets by Nate Nelson, the Entertainment Crackers, and The Seven Sons on the shop's new outdoor stage along with a food truck.''26 Webb St. Ste. 2, Roswell. 678-543-5042. [http://www.mojovinylrecords.com/|www.mojovinylrecords.com].'' — BP

{img fileId="16054" align="center" desc="desc" width="100%"}

~~#000000:__Moods Music__~~ has a vibe that can turn a quick visit into a lengthy stopover. Opening the door is like entering a new dimension; the eclectic happenings of Little 5 melt away, leaving a dimly-it space with an inviting aroma in the air. A cross between a record store and a lounge, Moods Music’s soulful aesthetic is a joy to experience. Approaching its 20th anniversary, Moods is a low-profile embodiment of valuing quality over quantity. The shop, known for its niche in R&B, house, world, and hip-hop offerings, features a respectable LP selection, a hefty offering of CDs, and a black cinema catalogue superior to most online retailers. For Record Store Day enthusiasts interested in securing the limited exclusive 21st-anniversary release of Goodie Mob’s ''Still Standing'' or the reissue of the original Craig Mack and Notorious B.I.G. sampler, Moods Music is an essential stop. The shop will also celebrate its roots in R&B, house, and hip-hop with to-be-confirmed DJs, local acts, and extended store hours. ''1131 Euclid Ave. N.E. 404-653-0724. [https://www.moodsmusic.net/|www.moodsmusic.net].'' — JR

~~#000000:__Sunbrimmer Records__~~ opened its doors in Avondale Estates in the spring of 2014. Store owner Mike Tyson specializes in an array of new and used vinyl deep cuts. The shop is clean and meticulously organized, as every square inch of retail space boasts rows of soundtracks, cosmic jazz, psychedelic country, funk, disco, blues, power pop, and classic rock LPs and singles. It’s a well-curated selection. Prices are high, but so is the quality of the product. This year, the Andy Browne Troupe celebrates the arrival of its latest CD, ''Elephants'', with a low-key, mostly acoustic performance filled out by electric bass and congas. The Art Linton Project also performs. Keep an eye out for sales throughout the day, but no new RSD titles will be carried this year. The shop opens at noon, music starts at 6 p.m. ''4 N. Clarendon, Avondale Estates. 404-343-3892. [http://www.sunbrimmer.com/|www.sunbrimmer.com].'' — CR

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~~#000000:__Waterloo Sunset Records__~~ made a move to the Battery at SunTrust Park about a year ago. After settling into its new digs next to the Baseballism clothing store, the shop has reaped the rewards of baseball-season foot traffic and of its location in Smyrna which, historically, has been overlooked in terms of record-shopping destinations. Waterloo Sunset is run by and for vinyl collectors, and stocks a healthy amount of European post-punk gems. There’s plenty of red-blooded rock ‘n’ roll, too. After all, the store is named after a Kinks song. This year, the shop opens at 9 a.m. for Record Store Day, and will carry as many exclusive titles as they can fit through the door. DJ Mahogany from Athens will be spinning records, and there will be live performances by Curtis Davis and friends. ''900 Battery Ave. Ste. 1010. 770-989-1967. [https://waterloosunsetsmyrna.com/|www.waterloosunsetsmyrna.com].'' — CR

~~#000000:__Wax ‘N’ Facts__~~ is a longstanding Little 5 Points institution, the place to go if you want to be where the locals hang out. Since 1976, the shop’s co-owners Danny Beard and Harry DeMille have kept the city’s coolest shopping neighborhood well-stocked with new and used soul, funk, hip-hop, R&B, punk, country, folk, and rock ‘n’ roll LPs. Keep an eye out for used CD scores as well as VHS tapes, DVDs, books, and more. Come Record Store Day, they always pull out a few surprises. Each year, the store crams as many RSD titles onto the counter as they can find room for, all while hosting an honest-to-goodness celebration of Wax ’n’ Facts’ neighborhood legacy, meeting newcomers and cracking jokes with the regular vinyl heads who dig through the rows of dusty crates the other 364 days of the year. The store opens early, at 10 a.m., and this year, DJs Zano Bathroom, Amiel Tamlin, and more will set up behind the turntable and keep the line of customers moving right along. ''432 Moreland Ave. N.E. 404-525-2275. [http://www.waxnfacts.com/|www.waxnfacts.com].'' — CR

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~~#000000:__Wuxtry Records__~~ has been raising the bar high for the city’s vinyl shopping odyssey since 1978. Co-founder Mark Thrasher keeps the Atlanta location stacked to the ceiling with one of the strongest selections around of classic alternative rock, post-punk, country, classical music, new wave, and jazz deep cuts. Fellow co-owner Dan Wall runs the Athens location. The bins are filled with new and used CDs, LPs, and boxes upon boxes of 45s that have been known to yield serious scores for those who dig. The guys behind the counter offer a wealth of knowledge when it comes to Georgia music history, and if it’s record store banter you want, these guys can spar for days. For Record Store Day 2019, they’ll have a full complement of RSD titles, and will open at 10 a.m. — one hour early to get that line of vinyl-lovers moving. ''2096 N. Decatur Road, Decatur. 404-329-0020. [http://www.wuxtryrecords.com/|www.wuxtryrecords.com].'' — CR"
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  string(13789) " Music RSD1 1 22  2019-04-04T19:30:10+00:00 Music_RSD1-1_22.jpg   forgot a few guys.....how about Al Bum's Record Shoppe in Acworth, running now for 10 strong years 4805 S Main Street. Opening RSD at 8am.  From Riverdale to the Battery, Atlanta celebrates brick and mortar shops with live music, limited releases, and more 16050  2019-04-04T19:14:32+00:00 Record Store Day field guide 2019 chad.radford@creativeloafing.com Chad Radford Will Cardwell, Bobby Power, Chad Radford, and Joshua Robinson  2019-04-04T19:14:32+00:00  The city of Atlanta is blessed with an abundance of record stores. From Riverdale to the Battery one would be hard-pressed to travel more than a few miles without passing a shop or two along the way. In 2008, Record Store Day was launched to drive traffic into record stores, which, at the time, were an endangered species. Times have changed a bit over the last decade. In 2019, vinyl reigns supreme among music heads. The mom-and-pop shops that this annual holiday was invented to save are now struggling to make room for the deluge of limited edition RSD releases set to arrive on Saturday April 13. The following list is a Field Guide of CL-approved best bets for your Record Store Day shopping experience. Times and performers are being added every day, so be sure to check online for the most up-to-date information.

Al Bum’s Record Shoppe If you’re in the Acworth area, stop by Al Bum’s Record Shoppe. They’ve ordered all the goods, and will have a healthy stock of what’s coming out this year. But, as it is every Record Store Day, there’s an element of chance and luck at work here. The shop opens at 8 a.m., and the line forms early. There will be complimentary coffee and danishes for everyone in line. 5338, 4805 S Main St, Acworth. 678-398-9352. www.facebook.com/AlBumsRecordShoppe. 

Comeback Vinyl, in downtown Alpharetta, may be a ways outside Atlanta, but this up-and-coming shop is an absolute OTP gem. Since moving in November 2017 into its current 2,000-square-foot space, the five-year-old shop has filled its bins with an abundance of LPs rather than CDs, cassettes, or even 7-inch records. Alex and Karen Vernon, the mother-and-son duo who co-founded and co-own Comeback Vinyl, plan to open the shop at 9 a.m. to handle the heightened demand and merriment. For Record Store Day 2019, Comeback Vinyl expects to be stocking the second or third most RSD-exclusive titles. It’s also coordinating special giveaways with Dogfish Head Brewing Company and Audioengine Speakers. And as of press time, a few other festivities had yet to be finalized. 1 South Main St., Alpharetta. 678-580-0583. www.comebackvinyl.com. — Bobby Power



Criminal Records is Atlanta’s ground zero for Record Store Day. Owner Eric Levine is part of the team that launched the annual holiday for vinyl lovers back in 2008. Since then, the Little 5 Points shop has hosted a day-long block party filled with celebrity signings, in-store performances, and the largest selection of RSD exclusives to be found anywhere inside the perimeter. This year, the store opens at 9 a.m. All used CDs and LPs in the store are 25 percent off until noon. There will be one line for Record Store Day shoppers and no line for the folks who just want browse the record store racks like any other day of the year — business as usual.

In-store appearances
— 1-3 p.m. DJ Swivel.
— 3 p.m. Intimate acoustic performance and signing with Timothy Showalter of Strand Of Oaks.
— 4 p.m. Acoustic performance by Nathan Hardy of Microwave.
— 5-7 p.m. DJ Saasha Foo
— 7 p.m. The Legendary DJ Jelly

Outside in Findley Plaza
— Positive Impact Health Centers
— 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Deep Cut
— 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m The Masquerade
— 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Girls Rock Camp
— Noon-2 p.m. King Of Pops
— Noon-5 p.m. New Georgia Project

1154 Euclid Ave. N.E. 404-215-9511. www.criminalatl.com. — Chad Radford

DBS Sounds lies just south of the Perimeter in Riverdale, and is well known as the record store authority in Clayton County. Founded in 1994 by owner Tobago Benito, DBS’s thorough selection of R&B, reggae, electronic, and hip-hop LPs and CDs persists as the store celebrates 25 years in the business. Revered as more than a music shop, DBS has a hands-on approach with its community, hosting meet-and-greets, backyard BBQs, and signings, as well as promoting exclusive releases from local artists. Record Store Day hours will be 12 p.m. to 7 p.m. featuring a Caribbean cookout in tandem, exclusive Record Store Day vinyls on sale, and confirmed acts such as William Murphy, DJ Jelly, MC Assault, and the entire Oomp Camp. Doubling as R&B crooner Sammy’s album release celebration, DBS is sure to be one of the most noteworthy Record Store Day stops this year. 6610 GA-85, Riverdale. 770-997-5776. www.dbssounds.com. — Joshua Robinson



Decatur CD & Vinyl is a cozy haven for music lovers nestled in the heart of downtown Decatur. The store hosts an impressive selection of new and used CDs, LPs, and cassettes at a fair price, and their used rock ’n’ roll and jazz offerings are especially worth perusing. The music playing throughout the store is always bumping, curated by the staff to enhance your browsing experience. The snug spot is so packed to the brim with their current inventory that the store’s two person crew, one of whom is owner Warren Hudson, is having a tough time making room for all the new releases. Though the store opens at 10 a.m. on Record Store day, the staff plans to arrive by 9:30 to facilitate the increased traffic and frenzied fanatics. 356 W. Ponce de Leon Ave., Decatur. 404-371-9090. www.ebay.com/str/decaturcd. — Will Cardwell



Ella Guru Record Shop Ask anyone who's made the drive into the wilds of Decatur's Leafmore/Oak Grove/Sagamore Hills neighborhood to check out Ella Guru, and the response is akin to a wild-eyed Dennis Hopper circa Apocalypse Now. Tales of mind-blowing records lining the store's bins and walls are true. It's all used vinyl, and owner Don Radcliffe and the tight crew he keeps know the value of a well-curated selection. Be it classic or obscure rock nuggets, country gold, hip-hop 12-inches, serious avant-garde scores, or deep cuts from Marion Brown, John Coltrane, or Sun Ra's catalogs, the dedication to quality over quantity is Ella Guru's strong suit. The store’s carries used vinyl exclusively. As such, there will be no new Record Store Day releases to be found here. But, to celebrate this special day of consumerism, the store is hosting a sidewalk tent sale Fri., April 12 through Sun., April 14 — the whole weekend! Many records will be priced $1-$3, and inside, the choice products are knocked down by 10 percent throughout the weekend. 2747 Lavista Rd, Decatur. 404-883-2413. www.facebook.com/EllaGuruRecordStore.

Fantasyland Records has been a Buckhead staple since owner Andy Folio opened the shop in 1976. Fantasyland boasts the “finest selection of used records” in Atlanta, which is a hard claim to dispute. The shop’s interior is maze-like, with narrow walkways through multiple rooms of new and used LPs, 45s, CDs, tapes, DVDs, and even collectable items and music magazines. Fantasyland’s eagerness to buy and trade used records contributes to the store’s constantly rotating catalogue as well as its collection of rare bootlegs. The store offers a vast array of well-stocked sections, ranging from fundamental genres such as rock ’n’ roll, jazz, and classical to easy listening, film soundtracks, and “strange and bizarre.” The store is set to open at 10 a.m. on Record Store day, and will carry all of the offered limited-release titles. 360 Pharr Road N.E. 404-237-3193. www.fantasylandrecords.com. — WC

Mojo Vinyl is cozily tucked in amid the quiet but bustling Historic Roswell. Rand Cabus, Mojo Vinyl’s founder and owner, envisions his 400-square-foot shop as a haven for record store enthusiasts, providing a casual spot for buyers and browsers to peruse both original and reissued classics from the golden age of vinyl. That communal, no-frills sentiment is perhaps best highlighted in its motto — “Listen Naked” — which speaks not only to the shop's open ambiance but also to the experience of listening to vinyl itself. This year, the shop opens at 10 a.m., although owner Rand Cabus expects a line of eager shoppers to begin around 5 a.m. At noon, Mojopalooza begins with a live set by Project-Detour, followed by live sets by Nate Nelson, the Entertainment Crackers, and The Seven Sons on the shop's new outdoor stage along with a food truck.26 Webb St. Ste. 2, Roswell. 678-543-5042. www.mojovinylrecords.com. — BP



Moods Music has a vibe that can turn a quick visit into a lengthy stopover. Opening the door is like entering a new dimension; the eclectic happenings of Little 5 melt away, leaving a dimly-it space with an inviting aroma in the air. A cross between a record store and a lounge, Moods Music’s soulful aesthetic is a joy to experience. Approaching its 20th anniversary, Moods is a low-profile embodiment of valuing quality over quantity. The shop, known for its niche in R&B, house, world, and hip-hop offerings, features a respectable LP selection, a hefty offering of CDs, and a black cinema catalogue superior to most online retailers. For Record Store Day enthusiasts interested in securing the limited exclusive 21st-anniversary release of Goodie Mob’s Still Standing or the reissue of the original Craig Mack and Notorious B.I.G. sampler, Moods Music is an essential stop. The shop will also celebrate its roots in R&B, house, and hip-hop with to-be-confirmed DJs, local acts, and extended store hours. 1131 Euclid Ave. N.E. 404-653-0724. www.moodsmusic.net. — JR

Sunbrimmer Records opened its doors in Avondale Estates in the spring of 2014. Store owner Mike Tyson specializes in an array of new and used vinyl deep cuts. The shop is clean and meticulously organized, as every square inch of retail space boasts rows of soundtracks, cosmic jazz, psychedelic country, funk, disco, blues, power pop, and classic rock LPs and singles. It’s a well-curated selection. Prices are high, but so is the quality of the product. This year, the Andy Browne Troupe celebrates the arrival of its latest CD, Elephants, with a low-key, mostly acoustic performance filled out by electric bass and congas. The Art Linton Project also performs. Keep an eye out for sales throughout the day, but no new RSD titles will be carried this year. The shop opens at noon, music starts at 6 p.m. 4 N. Clarendon, Avondale Estates. 404-343-3892. www.sunbrimmer.com. — CR



Waterloo Sunset Records made a move to the Battery at SunTrust Park about a year ago. After settling into its new digs next to the Baseballism clothing store, the shop has reaped the rewards of baseball-season foot traffic and of its location in Smyrna which, historically, has been overlooked in terms of record-shopping destinations. Waterloo Sunset is run by and for vinyl collectors, and stocks a healthy amount of European post-punk gems. There’s plenty of red-blooded rock ‘n’ roll, too. After all, the store is named after a Kinks song. This year, the shop opens at 9 a.m. for Record Store Day, and will carry as many exclusive titles as they can fit through the door. DJ Mahogany from Athens will be spinning records, and there will be live performances by Curtis Davis and friends. 900 Battery Ave. Ste. 1010. 770-989-1967. www.waterloosunsetsmyrna.com. — CR

Wax ‘N’ Facts is a longstanding Little 5 Points institution, the place to go if you want to be where the locals hang out. Since 1976, the shop’s co-owners Danny Beard and Harry DeMille have kept the city’s coolest shopping neighborhood well-stocked with new and used soul, funk, hip-hop, R&B, punk, country, folk, and rock ‘n’ roll LPs. Keep an eye out for used CD scores as well as VHS tapes, DVDs, books, and more. Come Record Store Day, they always pull out a few surprises. Each year, the store crams as many RSD titles onto the counter as they can find room for, all while hosting an honest-to-goodness celebration of Wax ’n’ Facts’ neighborhood legacy, meeting newcomers and cracking jokes with the regular vinyl heads who dig through the rows of dusty crates the other 364 days of the year. The store opens early, at 10 a.m., and this year, DJs Zano Bathroom, Amiel Tamlin, and more will set up behind the turntable and keep the line of customers moving right along. 432 Moreland Ave. N.E. 404-525-2275. www.waxnfacts.com. — CR



Wuxtry Records has been raising the bar high for the city’s vinyl shopping odyssey since 1978. Co-founder Mark Thrasher keeps the Atlanta location stacked to the ceiling with one of the strongest selections around of classic alternative rock, post-punk, country, classical music, new wave, and jazz deep cuts. Fellow co-owner Dan Wall runs the Athens location. The bins are filled with new and used CDs, LPs, and boxes upon boxes of 45s that have been known to yield serious scores for those who dig. The guys behind the counter offer a wealth of knowledge when it comes to Georgia music history, and if it’s record store banter you want, these guys can spar for days. For Record Store Day 2019, they’ll have a full complement of RSD titles, and will open at 10 a.m. — one hour early to get that line of vinyl-lovers moving. 2096 N. Decatur Road, Decatur. 404-329-0020. www.wuxtryrecords.com. — CR    Chad Radford RECORD SCORE: Philip Frobos of the band Omni stops by Wax 'n' Facts to scope out the new arrivals.    Weekend roundup for April 12-14                               Record Store Day field guide 2019 "
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Thursday April 4, 2019 03:14 pm EDT
From Riverdale to the Battery, Atlanta celebrates brick and mortar shops with live music, limited releases, and more | more...
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  string(53) "Contemporary composer kicks off rare US tour at Emory"
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  string(5086) "Since early childhood, Max Richter was interested in sound and music, no matter what the genre or origin. Raised on an audio diet of classical, early rock ’n’ roll and pop music, and later, punk rock, Richter never limited himself to a single corner of the musical spectrum.

Following a life-changing experience hearing Kraftwerk’s “Autobahn,” Richter became fascinated with synthesizers and electronic music. The aural awakening embedded itself into Richter’s musical path. These days, the British-German composer’s work incorporates acoustic and electronic elements, balances a harmony between opposing themes, and lends itself to multiple settings. Sleep, released in 2015 by Deutsche Grammophon, is an eight-hour concept album based on the neuroscience of sleep. That ambition was furthered still through a tour for the album, which saw audience members snooze while Richter and a stage of players performed the entire eight-hour work live.

Now, Richter is coming stateside to perform pieces from The Blue Notebooks, Infra, and his score for HBO’s The Leftovers. The tour begins at Emory University’s Emerson Concert Hall with longtime collaborators American Contemporary Music Ensemble (ACME).



Atlanta is lucky enough to be the first stop on this tour. Have you ever been to or performed in Atlanta before?
This is my first time. I’m really looking forward to it. I haven’t played in the U.S. very much, only a few trips to New York and Los Angeles, and then SXSW this year. This is really the first substantial tour we’ve ever done.

How did you decide which pieces would be included on this tour?
“The Leftovers” haven’t really played live, wanted to play this material. Other two pieces are older pieces, political pieces. It felt like a good moment to take another look at them.

The Blue Notebook was made during the buildup of the Iraq invasion, at a time when politics was moving into the realm of fiction, in a way. Kafka’s voice seemed like a really relevant voice in all of that, because of his use of the absurd. Looking at the world today, it all felt familiar in a way. The politics we’ve got going on around us. So it felt like a good time to revisit it.

Are there other politically-minded recordings you’ve connected with?
Really, I see it as relating in a way to the protest music of the ’60s. Woody Guthrie, Bob Dylan and that sort of lineage. So you have musicians engaging in the politics of the time. That’s something that disappeared after some time — after punk, it sort of disappeared. But it feels like it’s back now. Musicians are thinking about how their music relates to society around them and I think that’s good. Creativity and art should be about the society talking to itself about what’s important.



What was the first electronic music you connected with?

My background is two-fold: learning piano as a kid, but also building synthesizers in my bedroom out of bags of components. But I also went to university and had music training. But I also listened to a lot of electronics.

My first experience was when I was in my early teens, when I first heard some of the first German electronic music, like Kraftwerk, Neu!, and Can. It just blew my mind, I couldn’t imagine how they’d been made. I remember hearing “Autobahn” the first time, and it changed my life. At 12 or 13 or something. It really felt like I was struck by lighting — that sound. I just knew I had to get my hands on it somehow.

What are some differences you see in preparing an album versus film or TV scores?
In cinema or in TV, you’re only part of the story. In a way, in those situations, it’s trying to find out how music can enhance or illuminate or bring something new to that situation of the actors and the editing. It’s a jigsaw puzzle.

In the solo scenario, the music is it. You have to hold the entire audience’s attention with sound. You just have to treat it in a very different way. TV and film projects are very technical, it’s a bit like going to the gym. You have to be in good shape to do that. To be incredibly precise, but also feel natural. It’s a really interesting discipline.

Also, if I’m making a record, it’s me sitting in a room alone for weeks. Working on a film is more collaborative. It’s like solving a puzzle together



Were there any things you learned about Sleep when preparing for the live performances?
Navigating that piece as a player, because I am playing for hours and hours and hours, in that piece. You navigate it in a completely different way. You pass through the time so differently, because you’re physically in that place and you’re playing hundreds of pages of music.

So it makes the time in a completely different way. And that was very interesting to me. I wrote the piece, so I know how it goes laughs. But it’s another thing to actually turn it into the physical object over eight hours.

$55. 8 p.m. Fri. Sept. 28. Emerson Concert Hall, 1700 N. Decatur Rd. 404-727-5050. www.arts.emory.edu."
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Following a life-changing experience hearing Kraftwerk’s “Autobahn,” Richter became fascinated with synthesizers and electronic music. The aural awakening embedded itself into Richter’s musical path. These days, the British-German composer’s work incorporates acoustic and electronic elements, balances a harmony between opposing themes, and lends itself to multiple settings. ''Sleep'', released in 2015 by Deutsche Grammophon, is an eight-hour concept album based on the neuroscience of sleep. That ambition was furthered still through a tour for the album, which saw audience members snooze while Richter and a stage of players performed the entire eight-hour work live.

Now, Richter is coming stateside to perform pieces from ''The Blue Notebooks'', ''Infra'', and his score for HBO’s ''The Leftovers''. The tour begins at Emory University’s Emerson Concert Hall with longtime collaborators American Contemporary Music Ensemble ([https://www.acmemusic.org/|ACME]).

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__Atlanta is lucky enough to be the first stop on this tour. Have you ever been to or performed in Atlanta before?__
This is my first time. I’m really looking forward to it. I haven’t played in the U.S. very much, only a few trips to New York and Los Angeles, and then SXSW this year. This is really the first substantial tour we’ve ever done.

__How did you decide which pieces would be included on this tour?__
“The Leftovers” haven’t really played live, wanted to play this material. Other two pieces are older pieces, political pieces. It felt like a good moment to take another look at them.

''The Blue Notebook'' was made during the buildup of the Iraq invasion, at a time when politics was moving into the realm of fiction, in a way. Kafka’s voice seemed like a really relevant voice in all of that, because of his use of the absurd. Looking at the world today, it all felt familiar in a way. The politics we’ve got going on around us. So it felt like a good time to revisit it.

__Are there other politically-minded recordings you’ve connected with?__
Really, I see it as relating in a way to the protest music of the ’60s. Woody Guthrie, Bob Dylan and that sort of lineage. So you have musicians engaging in the politics of the time. That’s something that disappeared after some time — after punk, it sort of disappeared. But it feels like it’s back now. Musicians are thinking about how their music relates to society around them and I think that’s good. Creativity and art should be about the society talking to itself about what’s important.

{youtube movie="x-G28iyPtz0" width="640" height="395" quality="high" allowFullScreen="y"}

__What was the first electronic music you connected with?__

My background is two-fold: learning piano as a kid, but also building synthesizers in my bedroom out of bags of components. But I also went to university and had music training. But I also listened to a lot of electronics.

My first experience was when I was in my early teens, when I first heard some of the first German electronic music, like Kraftwerk, Neu!, and Can. It just blew my mind, I couldn’t imagine how they’d been made. I remember hearing “Autobahn” the first time, and it changed my life. At 12 or 13 or something. It really felt like I was struck by lighting — that sound. I just knew I had to get my hands on it somehow.

__What are some differences you see in preparing an album versus film or TV scores?__
In cinema or in TV, you’re only part of the story. In a way, in those situations, it’s trying to find out how music can enhance or illuminate or bring something new to that situation of the actors and the editing. It’s a jigsaw puzzle.

In the solo scenario, the music is it. You have to hold the entire audience’s attention with sound. You just have to treat it in a very different way. TV and film projects are very technical, it’s a bit like going to the gym. You have to be in good shape to do that. To be incredibly precise, but also feel natural. It’s a really interesting discipline.

Also, if I’m making a record, it’s me sitting in a room alone for weeks. Working on a film is more collaborative. It’s like solving a puzzle together

{youtube movie="n50hB_uwGGs" width="640" height="395" quality="high" allowFullScreen="y"}

__Were there any things you learned about ''Sleep'' when preparing for the live performances?__
Navigating that piece as a player, because I am playing for hours and hours and hours, in that piece. You navigate it in a completely different way. You pass through the time so differently, because you’re physically in that place and you’re playing hundreds of pages of music.

So it makes the time in a completely different way. And that was very interesting to me. I wrote the piece, so I know how it goes [laughs]. But it’s another thing to actually turn it into the physical object over eight hours.

''[https://tickets.arts.emory.edu/single/eventDetail.aspx?p=115401|$55. 8 p.m. Fri. Sept. 28. Emerson Concert Hall, 1700 N. Decatur Rd. 404-727-5050. www.arts.emory.edu.]''"
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  string(5510) " Max Richter  2018-09-27T18:12:29+00:00 Max Richter.jpeg     Contemporary composer kicks off rare US tour at Emory 9278  2018-09-27T18:08:12+00:00 From Kafka to Kraftwerk: An interview with Max Richter chad.radford@creativeloafing.com Chad Radford Bobby Power  2018-09-27T18:08:12+00:00  Since early childhood, Max Richter was interested in sound and music, no matter what the genre or origin. Raised on an audio diet of classical, early rock ’n’ roll and pop music, and later, punk rock, Richter never limited himself to a single corner of the musical spectrum.

Following a life-changing experience hearing Kraftwerk’s “Autobahn,” Richter became fascinated with synthesizers and electronic music. The aural awakening embedded itself into Richter’s musical path. These days, the British-German composer’s work incorporates acoustic and electronic elements, balances a harmony between opposing themes, and lends itself to multiple settings. Sleep, released in 2015 by Deutsche Grammophon, is an eight-hour concept album based on the neuroscience of sleep. That ambition was furthered still through a tour for the album, which saw audience members snooze while Richter and a stage of players performed the entire eight-hour work live.

Now, Richter is coming stateside to perform pieces from The Blue Notebooks, Infra, and his score for HBO’s The Leftovers. The tour begins at Emory University’s Emerson Concert Hall with longtime collaborators American Contemporary Music Ensemble (ACME).



Atlanta is lucky enough to be the first stop on this tour. Have you ever been to or performed in Atlanta before?
This is my first time. I’m really looking forward to it. I haven’t played in the U.S. very much, only a few trips to New York and Los Angeles, and then SXSW this year. This is really the first substantial tour we’ve ever done.

How did you decide which pieces would be included on this tour?
“The Leftovers” haven’t really played live, wanted to play this material. Other two pieces are older pieces, political pieces. It felt like a good moment to take another look at them.

The Blue Notebook was made during the buildup of the Iraq invasion, at a time when politics was moving into the realm of fiction, in a way. Kafka’s voice seemed like a really relevant voice in all of that, because of his use of the absurd. Looking at the world today, it all felt familiar in a way. The politics we’ve got going on around us. So it felt like a good time to revisit it.

Are there other politically-minded recordings you’ve connected with?
Really, I see it as relating in a way to the protest music of the ’60s. Woody Guthrie, Bob Dylan and that sort of lineage. So you have musicians engaging in the politics of the time. That’s something that disappeared after some time — after punk, it sort of disappeared. But it feels like it’s back now. Musicians are thinking about how their music relates to society around them and I think that’s good. Creativity and art should be about the society talking to itself about what’s important.



What was the first electronic music you connected with?

My background is two-fold: learning piano as a kid, but also building synthesizers in my bedroom out of bags of components. But I also went to university and had music training. But I also listened to a lot of electronics.

My first experience was when I was in my early teens, when I first heard some of the first German electronic music, like Kraftwerk, Neu!, and Can. It just blew my mind, I couldn’t imagine how they’d been made. I remember hearing “Autobahn” the first time, and it changed my life. At 12 or 13 or something. It really felt like I was struck by lighting — that sound. I just knew I had to get my hands on it somehow.

What are some differences you see in preparing an album versus film or TV scores?
In cinema or in TV, you’re only part of the story. In a way, in those situations, it’s trying to find out how music can enhance or illuminate or bring something new to that situation of the actors and the editing. It’s a jigsaw puzzle.

In the solo scenario, the music is it. You have to hold the entire audience’s attention with sound. You just have to treat it in a very different way. TV and film projects are very technical, it’s a bit like going to the gym. You have to be in good shape to do that. To be incredibly precise, but also feel natural. It’s a really interesting discipline.

Also, if I’m making a record, it’s me sitting in a room alone for weeks. Working on a film is more collaborative. It’s like solving a puzzle together



Were there any things you learned about Sleep when preparing for the live performances?
Navigating that piece as a player, because I am playing for hours and hours and hours, in that piece. You navigate it in a completely different way. You pass through the time so differently, because you’re physically in that place and you’re playing hundreds of pages of music.

So it makes the time in a completely different way. And that was very interesting to me. I wrote the piece, so I know how it goes laughs. But it’s another thing to actually turn it into the physical object over eight hours.

$55. 8 p.m. Fri. Sept. 28. Emerson Concert Hall, 1700 N. Decatur Rd. 404-727-5050. www.arts.emory.edu.    Mike Terry A COMPOSER'S DREAM: Max Richter                                   From Kafka to Kraftwerk: An interview with Max Richter "
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Article

Thursday September 27, 2018 02:08 pm EDT
Contemporary composer kicks off rare US tour at Emory | more...
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Oneida could be called the hardest working band in psych rock. Since forming in 1997, the New York-based outfit has been known to perform seven-hour improv marathon sets, and has released more than a dozen albums that blur the lines between noise, krautrock, minimalism, and pure psychedelic freakouts. The band returns to Atlanta for the first time since 2008, touring in support of its latest double LP, Romance (Joyful Noise). For this show, the band is touring as a quartet featuring Kid Millions (drums), Hanoi Jane (guitar), Barry London (effects, formerly of Jäh Division), and Mike Gallope (guitar, organ, vocals). No Bobby Matador or Shahin Motia this time around.

With A Drug Called Tradition, Nest Egg, Small Reactions, and Je Suis France. $10. 9 p.m. Wed., Aug. 1. 529, 529 Flat Shoals Ave. S.E. 404-228-6769. www.529atlanta.com."
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[https://www.joyfulnoiserecordings.com/collections/oneida|Oneida] could be called the hardest working band in psych rock. Since forming in 1997, the New York-based outfit has been known to perform seven-hour improv marathon sets, and has released more than a dozen albums that blur the lines between noise, krautrock, minimalism, and pure psychedelic freakouts. The band returns to Atlanta for the first time since 2008, touring in support of its latest double LP, ''Romance'' (Joyful Noise). For this show, the band is touring as a quartet featuring Kid Millions (drums), Hanoi Jane (guitar), Barry London (effects, formerly of Jäh Division), and Mike Gallope (guitar, organ, vocals). No Bobby Matador or Shahin Motia this time around.

''[http://529atlanta.com/calendar/5838/|With A Drug Called Tradition, Nest Egg, Small Reactions, and Je Suis France. $10. 9 p.m. Wed., Aug. 1. 529, 529 Flat Shoals Ave. S.E. 404-228-6769. www.529atlanta.com.]''"
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  string(1165) " Oneida  2018-08-01T15:52:17+00:00 oneida.jpg      7836  2018-08-01T15:29:42+00:00 See & Do: Oneida plays 529 on Aug. 1 chad.radford@creativeloafing.com Chad Radford Bobby Power  2018-08-01T15:29:42+00:00   

Oneida could be called the hardest working band in psych rock. Since forming in 1997, the New York-based outfit has been known to perform seven-hour improv marathon sets, and has released more than a dozen albums that blur the lines between noise, krautrock, minimalism, and pure psychedelic freakouts. The band returns to Atlanta for the first time since 2008, touring in support of its latest double LP, Romance (Joyful Noise). For this show, the band is touring as a quartet featuring Kid Millions (drums), Hanoi Jane (guitar), Barry London (effects, formerly of Jäh Division), and Mike Gallope (guitar, organ, vocals). No Bobby Matador or Shahin Motia this time around.

With A Drug Called Tradition, Nest Egg, Small Reactions, and Je Suis France. $10. 9 p.m. Wed., Aug. 1. 529, 529 Flat Shoals Ave. S.E. 404-228-6769. www.529atlanta.com.    Courtesy Joyful Noise Oneida                                   See & Do: Oneida plays 529 on Aug. 1 "
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Article

Wednesday August 1, 2018 11:29 am EDT

 

Oneida could be called the hardest working band in psych rock. Since forming in 1997, the New York-based outfit has been known to perform seven-hour improv marathon sets, and has released more than a dozen albums that blur the lines between noise, krautrock, minimalism, and pure psychedelic freakouts. The band returns to Atlanta for the first time since 2008, touring in support of its...

| more...
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  ["title"]=>
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  string(75) "Kyle Swick’s annual music fest places Atlanta D.I.Y. in a larger context "
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  string(79) "__Kyle Swick’s annual music fest places Atlanta D.I.Y. in a larger context __"
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  string(206) "Irrelevant Music Fest returns to @529_EAV and the Bakery July 18-22 w/ performances by Pylon Reenactment Society (@Pylongirl), #Dasher, @rosehotelmusic, #Cube @ArborLaborUnion, #Material Girls #AtlantaMusic"
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  string(206) "Irrelevant Music Fest returns to @529_EAV and the Bakery July 18-22 w/ performances by Pylon Reenactment Society (@Pylongirl), #Dasher, @rosehotelmusic, #Cube @ArborLaborUnion, #Material Girls #AtlantaMusic"
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  string(7309) "Irrelevant Music Festival was born in 2016, as an outlet serving Atlanta’s underground music scene. “I started the festival as a way to celebrate Atlanta’s art and the kind and dedicated people that put in countless hours to make said art a reality for our city,” says founder and Irrelevant Music promoter Kyle Swick. “I was inspired by festivals like Cropped Out in Louisville, and Nameless Fest in Nashville, as each one offers platforms for local and regional musicians that are easily overlooked by the masses.”

Over the last three years, Irrelevant Fest has grown from a grass-roots event into a beacon for touring acts, with a lineup that places nationally and internationally touring artists on the same playing field as young Atlanta-based acts. Irrelevant Fest’s bottom line is about showcasing homegrown talent. This growing dynamic anchors the Atlanta music scene’s place in both a regional and national context. “We do this festival because we believe that Atlanta has one of the most diverse and unique voices in the country,” Swick says. “It is our personal mission to spread the word and make sure people are witness to this time of music from the South.”

This year, Irrelevant Fest happens July 18-22, taking over 529 in East Atlanta, and the Bakery in Adair Park/Oakland City, with nearly 50 acts. Before the festival kicks off, CL’s music scribes have pulled together a list of 10 must-see acts scheduled to perform throughout the week.


Few groups creating indie rock in the post-emo context tap into the raw passion and earnest sentiments that Blis. evokes. Each lyrical bar drips with tangible melancholy, And the instrumentation, which lies at an unexpected intersection of grunge and polished, modern rock production, accentuates the vocals while each song stands its ground. The group’s latest release, No One Loves You (Sargent House), showcases the group’s broad range of emotions and musical style.
— Will Cardwell

 


Arbor Labor Union crafts a sonically charged and picturesque canvas to explore. Original and catchy melodies serve as the building blocks for this imagined landscape, cemented by solid rhythms that put the finishing touches on a lush audio portrait. When the music is married with the vocals, the group’s sound evokes an almost mystical quality. This union is in full force on the band’s latest EP ALU’s Blues as well as its 2016 Sub Pop Records debut album, I Hear You.
— WC

 


When Rose Hotel’s singer and guitarist Jordan Reynolds’ tremulous voice takes shape amid a backdrop of swirling guitars and subtle pads, the result is undeniably dreamy. Softness reigns supreme in Rose Hotel’s world, and one can’t help but feel nostalgic and tender in response. The group has reimagined and rereleased two tracks from its 2017 EP Always a Good Reason, incorporating a full-band’s sonic aesthetic reminiscent of a sweetly sleepy combination of Jenny Lewis and Lana Del Rey.
— Annika Von Grey

 


Once the five post-punkers of Material Girls throw horns into the mix of shredding guitars and scathing vocals, you won’t know what hit you — except maybe some lipstick. Material Girls’ headlining performance at Irrelevant Music Fest is also the release party for the group’s debut LP, Leather, out July 6 via Irrelevant Music in the US and EXAG’ Records in Europe.
—  Lily Guthrie

 


Night Cleaner is the solo project of singer, guitarist, and songwriter Matthew Lambert. As one-third of the blistering psych rock trio All the Saints, Lambert maintains a spectral presence within the local music scene. Sometimes entire years have gone by between ATS shows, but they’re such powerful displays of rich sonic force that people at the bar are still talking about it. With Night Cleaner, Lambert takes on a more open-ended approach to songwriting, harnessing the power of a dark and noisy resonance to ramshackle melodies emanating from an arsenal of guitars, Rhodes, MPC, and more.
— Chad Radford

 


Pylon Reenactment Society pays dutiful homage to days past while forging ahead with newfound vigor. Vanessa Briscoe Hay’s voice maintains the post-punk and proto new wave gusto of Pylon’s original configuration. The band is currently in the studio recording and mastering new material under the guidance of guitarist Jason NeSmith, with a new single, the follow-up to 2017’s Part Time Punks Session 12-inch, planned for release later this year.
— AVG

 


Yukons channel their chiming and laidback post-punk and Latinx expressions through a lo-fi cacophony and shoegaze hymns. The trio, featuring singer and guitarist José Joaquín Izaguirre, drummer Danielle Dollar, and bass player Hannah Lenkey, released their debut tape, South of the Equator, in the spring. Since then, songs such as “Pa’ Lante,” “Toolbox (the way she thinks),” and “Abajo Cadenes” — sung in Spanish — have left an indelible mark on Atlanta’s contemporary indie rock scene.
— LG

 


HOGG crafts pure and screaming industrial hellscapes and confrontational blasts of pounding rhythms and grinding resonance under the command of Emma Sims and Hanna Elliott. Both Sims and Elliott are Atlanta expats who’ve developed their brooding musical aesthetic on Chicago’s West Side. In May, the group released its latest album, Self​-​Extinguishing Emission via Scrapes Recordings. With this latest offering, Sims and Elliott delve deeper into honing the power of their voices amid a perfectly horrifying clatter, culminating in a body of songs that are part catharsis and part freak-out, driven by a complete and utter contempt for polite society.
— CR

 


Dasher employs heavy and frantic noise-punk that, true to the group’s name, sprints forward while commanding its own space. Anchored by Kylee Kimbrough’s aggressive percussion and blistering rhythms, the group constructs a harsh and manic swarm of all-consuming sound. Dasher’s sound is powerful, busy, and staggering, with any chance of escape barred by Kimbrough’s guttural howling. Though Kimbrough left Atlanta for Bloomington, Indiana, years ago, her absence still resonates throughout the local music scene. Every homecoming is a blowout of the highest order, and her Irrelevant Music Fest return is guaranteed to be one for the history books.
— WC

 


CUBE is the moniker of Oakland, California-based producer Adam Keith. Keith spent a few of his early- and mid-aughts years in Atlanta’s experimental music scene performing with defunct no wave outfit Big and Tall. As CUBE, he blurs the lines between industrial music, techno, noise, and dub, with a thoroughly avant-garde slant. Released via San Francisco-based label Left Hand Path, Keith’s 2016 release, titled My Cube, is an essential listen for anyone who’s still singing the praises of Throbbing Gristle, Suicide, Merzbow, et al. Keith brings their influence into a modern context by way of jaw-dropping loop-and-drum-machine worship, morbid mantras, and esoteric sound collages that culminate in a seriously next-level approach to modern experimental music.
— Bobby Power



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~~#000000:Over the last three years, Irrelevant Fest has grown from a grass-roots event into a beacon for touring acts, with a lineup that places nationally and internationally touring artists on the same playing field as young Atlanta-based acts. Irrelevant Fest’s bottom line is about showcasing homegrown talent. This growing dynamic anchors the Atlanta music scene’s place in both a regional and national context. “We do this festival because we believe that Atlanta has one of the most diverse and unique voices in the country,” Swick says. “It is our personal mission to spread the word and make sure people are witness to this time of music from the South.”~~

~~#000000:This year, Irrelevant Fest happens __July 18-22__, taking over 529 in East Atlanta, and the Bakery in Adair Park/Oakland City, with nearly 50 acts. Before the festival kicks off, CL’s music scribes have pulled together a list of 10 must-see acts scheduled to perform throughout the week.~~

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~~#000000:Few groups creating indie rock in the post-emo context tap into the raw passion and earnest sentiments that Blis. evokes. Each lyrical bar drips with tangible melancholy, And the instrumentation, which lies at an unexpected intersection of grunge and polished, modern rock production, accentuates the vocals while each song stands its ground. The group’s latest release, No One Loves You (Sargent House), showcases the group’s broad range of emotions and musical style.~~
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~~#000000:__Arbor Labor Union__ crafts a sonically charged and picturesque canvas to explore. Original and catchy melodies serve as the building blocks for this imagined landscape, cemented by solid rhythms that put the finishing touches on a lush audio portrait. When the music is married with the vocals, the group’s sound evokes an almost mystical quality. This union is in full force on the band’s latest EP ''ALU’s Blues'' as well as its 2016 Sub Pop Records debut album, ''I Hear You''.~~
~~#000000:— WC~~
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~~#000000:— Annika Von Grey~~
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~~#000000:—  Lily Guthrie~~
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~~#000000:__Night Cleaner__ is the solo project of singer, guitarist, and songwriter Matthew Lambert. As one-third of the blistering psych rock trio All the Saints, Lambert maintains a spectral presence within the local music scene. Sometimes entire years have gone by between ATS shows, but they’re such powerful displays of rich sonic force that people at the bar are still talking about it. With Night Cleaner, Lambert takes on a more open-ended approach to songwriting, harnessing the power of a dark and noisy resonance to ramshackle melodies emanating from an arsenal of guitars, Rhodes, MPC, and more~~~~#000000:.~~
~~#000000:— Chad Radford~~
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~~#000000:__Pylon Reenactment Society__ pays dutiful homage to days past while forging ahead with newfound vigor. Vanessa Briscoe Hay’s voice maintains the post-punk and proto new wave gusto of Pylon’s original configuration. The band is currently in the studio recording and mastering new material under the guidance of guitarist Jason NeSmith, with a new single, the follow-up to 2017’s ''Part Time Punks Session'' 12-inch, planned for release later this year~~~~#000000:.~~
~~#000000:— AVG~~
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~~#000000:__Yukons__ channel their chiming and laidback post-punk and Latinx expressions through a lo-fi cacophony and shoegaze hymns. The trio, featuring singer and guitarist José Joaquín Izaguirre, drummer Danielle Dollar, and bass player Hannah Lenkey, released their debut tape, South of the Equator, in the spring. Since then, songs such as “Pa’ Lante,” “Toolbox (the way she thinks),” and “Abajo Cadenes” — sung in Spanish — have left an indelible mark on Atlanta’s contemporary indie rock scene~~~~#000000:.~~
~~#000000:— LG~~
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~~#000000:__HOGG__ crafts pure and screaming industrial hellscapes and confrontational blasts of pounding rhythms and grinding resonance under the command of Emma Sims and Hanna Elliott. Both Sims and Elliott are Atlanta expats who’ve developed their brooding musical aesthetic on Chicago’s West Side. In May, the group released its latest album, ''Self​-​Extinguishing Emission'' via Scrapes Recordings. With this latest offering, Sims and Elliott delve deeper into honing the power of their voices amid a perfectly horrifying clatter, culminating in a body of songs that are part catharsis and part freak-out, driven by a complete and utter contempt for polite society~~~~#000000:.~~
~~#000000:— CR~~
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~~#000000:__Dasher__ employs heavy and frantic noise-punk that, true to the group’s name, sprints forward while commanding its own space. Anchored by Kylee Kimbrough’s aggressive percussion and blistering rhythms, the group constructs a harsh and manic swarm of all-consuming sound. Dasher’s sound is powerful, busy, and staggering, with any chance of escape barred by Kimbrough’s guttural howling. Though Kimbrough left Atlanta for Bloomington, Indiana, years ago, her absence still resonates throughout the local music scene. Every homecoming is a blowout of the highest order, and her Irrelevant Music Fest return is guaranteed to be one for the history books~~~~#000000:.~~
~~#000000:— WC~~
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~~#000000:— Bobby Power~~
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  string(8055) " Music Irrelevant1 1 11  2018-07-05T20:05:37+00:00 Music_Irrelevant1-1_11.jpg     Kyle Swick’s annual music fest places Atlanta D.I.Y. in a larger context  7097  2018-07-19T10:15:00+00:00 Local music and other Irrelevant things chad.radford@creativeloafing.com Chad Radford Will Cardwell, Lily Guthrie, Bobby Power, Chad Radford, and Annika Von Grey  2018-07-19T10:15:00+00:00 Irrelevant Music Fest returns to @529_EAV and the Bakery July 18-22 w/ performances by Pylon Reenactment Society (@Pylongirl), #Dasher, @rosehotelmusic, #Cube @ArborLaborUnion, #Material Girls #AtlantaMusic Irrelevant Music Festival was born in 2016, as an outlet serving Atlanta’s underground music scene. “I started the festival as a way to celebrate Atlanta’s art and the kind and dedicated people that put in countless hours to make said art a reality for our city,” says founder and Irrelevant Music promoter Kyle Swick. “I was inspired by festivals like Cropped Out in Louisville, and Nameless Fest in Nashville, as each one offers platforms for local and regional musicians that are easily overlooked by the masses.”

Over the last three years, Irrelevant Fest has grown from a grass-roots event into a beacon for touring acts, with a lineup that places nationally and internationally touring artists on the same playing field as young Atlanta-based acts. Irrelevant Fest’s bottom line is about showcasing homegrown talent. This growing dynamic anchors the Atlanta music scene’s place in both a regional and national context. “We do this festival because we believe that Atlanta has one of the most diverse and unique voices in the country,” Swick says. “It is our personal mission to spread the word and make sure people are witness to this time of music from the South.”

This year, Irrelevant Fest happens July 18-22, taking over 529 in East Atlanta, and the Bakery in Adair Park/Oakland City, with nearly 50 acts. Before the festival kicks off, CL’s music scribes have pulled together a list of 10 must-see acts scheduled to perform throughout the week.


Few groups creating indie rock in the post-emo context tap into the raw passion and earnest sentiments that Blis. evokes. Each lyrical bar drips with tangible melancholy, And the instrumentation, which lies at an unexpected intersection of grunge and polished, modern rock production, accentuates the vocals while each song stands its ground. The group’s latest release, No One Loves You (Sargent House), showcases the group’s broad range of emotions and musical style.
— Will Cardwell

 


Arbor Labor Union crafts a sonically charged and picturesque canvas to explore. Original and catchy melodies serve as the building blocks for this imagined landscape, cemented by solid rhythms that put the finishing touches on a lush audio portrait. When the music is married with the vocals, the group’s sound evokes an almost mystical quality. This union is in full force on the band’s latest EP ALU’s Blues as well as its 2016 Sub Pop Records debut album, I Hear You.
— WC

 


When Rose Hotel’s singer and guitarist Jordan Reynolds’ tremulous voice takes shape amid a backdrop of swirling guitars and subtle pads, the result is undeniably dreamy. Softness reigns supreme in Rose Hotel’s world, and one can’t help but feel nostalgic and tender in response. The group has reimagined and rereleased two tracks from its 2017 EP Always a Good Reason, incorporating a full-band’s sonic aesthetic reminiscent of a sweetly sleepy combination of Jenny Lewis and Lana Del Rey.
— Annika Von Grey

 


Once the five post-punkers of Material Girls throw horns into the mix of shredding guitars and scathing vocals, you won’t know what hit you — except maybe some lipstick. Material Girls’ headlining performance at Irrelevant Music Fest is also the release party for the group’s debut LP, Leather, out July 6 via Irrelevant Music in the US and EXAG’ Records in Europe.
—  Lily Guthrie

 


Night Cleaner is the solo project of singer, guitarist, and songwriter Matthew Lambert. As one-third of the blistering psych rock trio All the Saints, Lambert maintains a spectral presence within the local music scene. Sometimes entire years have gone by between ATS shows, but they’re such powerful displays of rich sonic force that people at the bar are still talking about it. With Night Cleaner, Lambert takes on a more open-ended approach to songwriting, harnessing the power of a dark and noisy resonance to ramshackle melodies emanating from an arsenal of guitars, Rhodes, MPC, and more.
— Chad Radford

 


Pylon Reenactment Society pays dutiful homage to days past while forging ahead with newfound vigor. Vanessa Briscoe Hay’s voice maintains the post-punk and proto new wave gusto of Pylon’s original configuration. The band is currently in the studio recording and mastering new material under the guidance of guitarist Jason NeSmith, with a new single, the follow-up to 2017’s Part Time Punks Session 12-inch, planned for release later this year.
— AVG

 


Yukons channel their chiming and laidback post-punk and Latinx expressions through a lo-fi cacophony and shoegaze hymns. The trio, featuring singer and guitarist José Joaquín Izaguirre, drummer Danielle Dollar, and bass player Hannah Lenkey, released their debut tape, South of the Equator, in the spring. Since then, songs such as “Pa’ Lante,” “Toolbox (the way she thinks),” and “Abajo Cadenes” — sung in Spanish — have left an indelible mark on Atlanta’s contemporary indie rock scene.
— LG

 


HOGG crafts pure and screaming industrial hellscapes and confrontational blasts of pounding rhythms and grinding resonance under the command of Emma Sims and Hanna Elliott. Both Sims and Elliott are Atlanta expats who’ve developed their brooding musical aesthetic on Chicago’s West Side. In May, the group released its latest album, Self​-​Extinguishing Emission via Scrapes Recordings. With this latest offering, Sims and Elliott delve deeper into honing the power of their voices amid a perfectly horrifying clatter, culminating in a body of songs that are part catharsis and part freak-out, driven by a complete and utter contempt for polite society.
— CR

 


Dasher employs heavy and frantic noise-punk that, true to the group’s name, sprints forward while commanding its own space. Anchored by Kylee Kimbrough’s aggressive percussion and blistering rhythms, the group constructs a harsh and manic swarm of all-consuming sound. Dasher’s sound is powerful, busy, and staggering, with any chance of escape barred by Kimbrough’s guttural howling. Though Kimbrough left Atlanta for Bloomington, Indiana, years ago, her absence still resonates throughout the local music scene. Every homecoming is a blowout of the highest order, and her Irrelevant Music Fest return is guaranteed to be one for the history books.
— WC

 


CUBE is the moniker of Oakland, California-based producer Adam Keith. Keith spent a few of his early- and mid-aughts years in Atlanta’s experimental music scene performing with defunct no wave outfit Big and Tall. As CUBE, he blurs the lines between industrial music, techno, noise, and dub, with a thoroughly avant-garde slant. Released via San Francisco-based label Left Hand Path, Keith’s 2016 release, titled My Cube, is an essential listen for anyone who’s still singing the praises of Throbbing Gristle, Suicide, Merzbow, et al. Keith brings their influence into a modern context by way of jaw-dropping loop-and-drum-machine worship, morbid mantras, and esoteric sound collages that culminate in a seriously next-level approach to modern experimental music.
— Bobby Power



For more information including time, price, and venue details, check out www.irrelevantmusic.net.    Melanie Anne Paulos TOTALLY IRRELEVANT: Irrelevant Music Fest founder Kyle Swick.                                   Local music and other Irrelevant things "
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Thursday July 19, 2018 06:15 am EDT
Kyle Swick’s annual music fest places Atlanta D.I.Y. in a larger context | more...
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With more than two decades of activity under his belt, Wolfgang Voigt is best known as a kingpin of modern techno. Deconstructing the foundations poured by the genre’s earliest builders in Chicago and Detroit, Voigt altered the course of techno’s infinite beat into distinctly minimalist territories. The resulting sound is hallmarked by an unwavering 4/4 beat, flanked by any number of abstract ideas and sonic experimentation. As Gas, Voigt creates carefully manicured sets of focused, pulsing melancholia and blissful “pop” ambient music that are as danceable as they are meditative. To some, the rhythmic regimen might impede musical exploration, but Voigt–born and based in Cologne, Germany–sees the constraints as a happy challenge, exploiting a single approach or subtle tweak into as many ideas as possible.

Since co-founding seminal German techno imprint Kompakt and initiating his recording career — both of which came in 1998 — Voigt has led a curious trail of micro-projects and aliases, such as Mike Ink, Studio1, M:I:5, Love Inc., Freiland, and Wassermann. Voigt’s GAS project has blossomed the most, though, serving as one of the most influential efforts in the world of ambient techno. In time, GAS would be name-checked by the likes of Pole, the Field, Oval, Terre Thaemlitz, Huerco S., and many more.

GAS resurfaced last year with Narkopop, the project’s first album in 17 years, which is now followed by Rausch, out May 18 on Kompakt. In the weeks leading up to a rare live performance at Knoxville, Tenn.’s annual Big Ears Festival, Voigt took a few minutes to weigh in on the revival and the lasting legacy of GAS.

After 17 years, how did you begin recording and thinking about new GAS work?

GAS has never been really gone. It has always been present and somehow has become more and more timeless over the years. When I produced Narkopop, I just started from where I stopped 17 years ago.

How has the response to the live GAS shows been? What's it like performing under the name again?

We are living in very fast times, people are impatient and get bored very quickly these days. GAS live is a nonstop concert rather for a seated listening audience. The audiovisual part of the performance is very intense. If after 15 minutes of playing all smartphones are switched off and nearly nobody has left the room, the show is successful.

Do you envision GAS continuing on as a more regular project again?

Yes, absolutely.

You had Visa and passport issues late last year. Did everything get sorted out after those headaches?

Yes, this was a nightmare. But meanwhile all problems are fixed and I’m now really looking forward to play in the USA [this month].

What can audiences expect on this tour? And for Big Ears specifically?

Ideally I can pick up people for a one hour nonstop audiovisual trip to the psychedelic German pop art forest, in the way I see it.

Are there any sets at Big Ears that you're anticipating?

Hopefully. Usually I never watch any other shows before my own gig, just to keep my mind free. And then GAS will be one of the last shows on Saturday night, so there is not much left to see …

Do you feel like GAS or any of your other projects has endured so much more powerfully than others? Or do they all hold a special place in your mind and in the audience's' mind?

To myself almost all of my (too) many projects of the last 20 years have a certain meaning. Some of them still do. And so it is with my audience. There is some revival going on at the moment of this kind of abstract minimal techno music I made in the late ’90s. But GAS has definitely the most international and overall relevance.

When you started working on GAS material, did you have an affinity toward any artists using decay and time and ghostliness as a medium? Do you look to any older or newer artists for inspiration?

Like every artist, some of my ideas are somehow inspired by people who I look up to. But there is no certain example for GAS.

GAS is GAS.

GAS plays the Tennessee Theatre on Sat., March 24 as part of the Big Ears Festivals. Midnight-1 a.m.

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Tuesday March 20, 2018 11:01 am EDT
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