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Stack delivers a mix of the most interesting new music on the web, handpicked by the Hype Machine team. A custom compilation of the week, from our hearts to your inbox. PLAY ALL TRACKS
“In 2013, Stockholm artist Sibille Attar’s debut solo album Sleepyhead was released by the Swedish subsidiary…”
on Apr 13th →
French-born, Sweden-based artist Sibille Attar returns with her first release in five years. From the EP out next month on PNKSLM, this is a "buoyant girl-group pop song," per Stereogum
, "with instrumentation that leaps out of the speakers."
Signed to Nnamdi Ogbonnaya's label, Chicago's Sen Morimoto breezily blends hip-hop and jazz, backing himself here on saxophone and synth. "Laidback beats sit as the perfect backdrop for that subdued lead vocal," says Gold Flake Paint
Personified nicely by this late-night London-set music video
, the latest single from Scottish artist Kyle Molleson (aka Makeness) finds the middle ground between dance music and outsider pop. His debut with Secretly Canadian arrives next week.
Here's a cosmic, dubby cut that likens love to a night sky. The UK singer (and former member of The Slits) has an album out now on Merge. "Gently swaying reggae with burbling tropical pop touches," says Bandcamp Daily
Many sites are buzzing about the electronic folk music of London-based singer-songwriter Westerman, comparing his airy, emotional approach to Arthur Russell and Nick Drake. With just a handful of tracks out, his latest is on Blue Flowers.
“Den Berliner Niclas Kramer kennt man musikalisch bisher unter dem Namen Still Parade. Jetzt hat er…”
on Mar 22nd →
, a new collection of ambient material from Berlin's Niklas Kramer.
, the new LP from Austin-based psych-rock band Holy Wave.
Swiss label Danse Noire makes i-D a mix of cerebral techno and experimental surprises.
Red Bull Music Academy Daily on how the vocal hocketing technique evolved from African pygmies and medieval classical music to contemporary indie rock and EDM:
"How did separate musical cultures, thousands of miles and hundreds of years apart, with no record of direct interaction, manage to develop such a similar-sounding technique? It’s likely to do with a shared, innate desire for practicality."
Thanks for listening!
- Dave & Team Hype Machine
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