Month: October 2021

1/2/3/4 — #217 — The Art of Letting Go

Lizzie Lieberson has just released her debut solo album, You Don’t Know, which marks a new beginning for the well known Brooklyn artist. For ten years she was a member of TEEN alongside her sisters, as Lizzie Loveless she ruminates on her past relationships and offers an optimistic reprieve for the future.

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1/2/3/4 — #216 — From Dreams To Dust

Ruminating on the risks of taking things for granted in our daily lives, Ian Felice, the lead singer/songwriter of The Felice Brothers, expresses how meaningful the experience of playing music with his band has been after long months of social distancing. From Dreams to Dust, their eighth and most recent studio album reveals a folk-Americana-rock-country band with deep roots in varied genres. The Felice Brothers are what Rolling Stone lauds as “musician’s musicians” and poets. This album is highly recommended.

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Quiet Space — #195 — The Sounds of Oxherding

If you are in dire need of blissful electronic meditations, then I highly recommend you lose yourself in the fantastic compositions of Oxherding, aka Fitz Hartwig. Fitz lives in Saint Louis, enjoys napping, and operates the wonderful Distant Bloom label. He suggests listening to these sounds with a clear mind and an open heart.

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1/2/3/4 — #215 — Sacred Rebel

Elsa Carmona made her first song when she was 7 years old. She was born in Barcelona and came to Stockholm in her early years. Constantly being surrounded by music while growing up made songwriting feel like a natural part of her life. Elsa writes mysterious but catchy songs about visceral emotions and genuine experiences. This is all on display on her new EP ‘Sacred Rebel’

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Quiet Space — #194 — Megan Alice Clune

Megan Alice Clune is a musician, composer and artist based in Eora (Sydney). Her recent release, If You Do, became an album for solo voice and an ensemble of technologies. An album about contorting the body (voice) through time (rhythm, pulse), repetition and form. The work is nostalgic for past futures: wishing for the technological optimism of the late 70’s and early 80’s.

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