RXM Reality

The latest album from Experimental Electronic artist RXM Reality, Blood Blood Blood Blood, will be released tomorrow, April 3rd, via Hausu Mountain. You can currently stream the album's lead single, "B4", below.

What is always so impressive about RXM is his ability to constantly walk that line between beauty and chaos and he builds addictive sonic collages.

Below is video footage of his recent set at Subt that you can watch in lieu of an actual live release event at a place like Subt.

BassKase "Talk To Me"

BassKase has released the lead single, "What She Said", from his forthcoming EP, "Talk To Me", which is due out April 2nd. This is the electro-dub of Curtis Ruptash of Peabody & Sherman and Guerilla Wellfare, among other projects, and this EP comes just four months after his 2019 EP "Once Upon a Time in the Midwest".

8990 "head transfer function"

8990 released their debut cassette, head transfer function, via Reserve Mantinee last week. This is the duo of John Daniel (aka Forest Management) and Faithful, and the album was recorded at Greenview Manor and Windsor Studios. Check out the album's lead single, "Adsense", below.

Parijs Plague "The Dogs Barked at Them"

Parjis Plague is returning with their seventh album, their first in eleven years, Poison Under Honey. This is dark, industrial, electronic sounds that will take the listen back to the mid-'90's. The album's first single is called "The Dogs Barked at Them" and the full project will be released via Monstaar Media LLC on April 20th.

Clown, Baby's vintage synthpop delights on new EP "In My Car"

NJ electropop outfit Clown, Baby make easily danceable tunes with an 80s slant, albeit with an ear for the charmingly irreverent. Over the course of new EP In my car, the band details the merits of choosing a proletarian ride over showboating muscle cars (“toyota corolla”), the virtues of love bites (“eightdog”), and the undeniable attraction of apathetic heart-throbs (“baditude”), all presented with plush, playful synth leads and relaxed, almost lounge-like vocal performances. While the release plays into a number of songwriting tropes from an era of big hair and teenage hedonism, the extended play resonates instead as a joyful, groove focused effort, evocative of both the B-52’s campy jams and the off-kilter stylings of early Metronomy — stream it below if you’re looking for a good time. Photo by Bobby Greco.

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