1. Sharon Van Etten

    Taking Chances


    Break Me

    Every Time The Sun Comes Up


  2. Camila Moreno

    Las Ruinas del Oro

    Camila Moreno should be an international superstar. This half hour feature is beautiful shot and the music is interesting, passionate and beautiful. Seriously amazing.

  3. #comingsoon

  4. doomandgloomfromthetomb:

    Marisa Anderson - Tiny Desk Concert

    Can’t get enough of Marisa Anderson’s solo guitar genius. Dig this recent Tiny Desk concert!

    Lars sez: Marisa Anderson knows where American guitar music has been and where it is now, and probably possesses an inkling of where it can go. She’s studied the history and musical nuance of blues, country and folk music through and through, and ingests it all in a style that’s as raw as it true. But mostly, Anderson just wants to kick up some dirt — which isn’t easy here, given that the NPR Music offices are relatively clean. (Mind the towering stacks of CDs, though. They could topple over at any time.)


  5. copycats:

    "Red Eyes" by Alice Boman

    Originally by The War on Drugs 

    This cover song is my everything at this moment.

    (Source: perfectmidnightworld / Alice Boman)

  6. nprmusic:

    From Adult Swim’s singles series, hear the first song in 20 years from stoner-metal band Sleep


  7. doomandgloomfromthetomb:

    "Across 110th Street" - Bobby Womack, Soul Train, May 12, 1973

    RIP to the amazing Bobby Womack. Check out a vintage Soul Train interview, audience Q&A and performance. 

  8. Los Prehistóricos - Invéntame un Final


  9. No Age - Running From A-Go-Go



  10. doomandgloomfromthetomb:

    Robert Fripp - KSAN, San Francisco, California, July 28, 1979

    Mind-melting Frippertronics jams for your Wednesday. 

    Here’s what Frippertronics is all about, via wikipedia: 

    "Frippertronics (a term coined by poet Joanna Walton, Fripp’s girlfriend in the late 1970s) is an analog delay system consisting of two reel-to-reel tape recorders situated side-by-side. The two machines are configured so that the tape travels from the supply reel of the first machine to the take-up reel of the second, thereby allowing sound recorded by the first machine to be played back some time later on the second. The audio of the second machine is routed back to the first, causing the delayed signal to repeat while new audio is mixed in with it. The amount of delay (usually three to five seconds) is controlled by increasing or reducing the distance between the machines. Fripp used this technique to dynamically create recordings containing layer upon layer of electric guitar sounds in a real time fashion. An added advantage was that, by nature of the technique, the complete performances were recorded in their entirety on the original looped tape."

    I love Frippertronics so hard.