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Baeble Session
AUGUSTINES 10.24.2013 WATCH

Baeble Concert
CHARLI XCX LIVE AT HYPE HOTEL 3.14.2013 WATCH

Baeble Concert
CHVRCHES LIVE AT HYPE HOTEL 3.14.2013 WATCH

Baeble Session
CULTS 9.26.2013 WATCH
Baeble Session
FOALS 4.20.2013 WATCH
Baeble Session
FRIGHTENED RABBIT 10.24.2013 WATCH
Baeble Concert
HAERTS LIVE AT HYPE HOTEL 3.16.2013 WATCH
Baeble Concert
JIM JAMES LIVE AT HYPE HOTEL 3.13.2013 WATCH
Baeble Session
MISTERWIVES 2.18.2014 WATCH
Baeble Concert
SARA BAREILLES LIVE AT SLEEP NO MORE 7.10.2013 WATCH
Baeble Concert
ST. LUCIA LIVE AT HYPE HOTEL 3.15.2013 WATCH

Album Reviews Home Page On Baeblemusic

  • Woods<br/> <i>With Light and With Love</i>

    Spring tends to be one of the strangest times of year; though the excitement of warm weather starts to take over ones mind, the frigid bitterness of winter continues to linger in the not so distant past. And while the years' first instance of happiness and sunshine may temporarily brighten our spirits, it is too often interrupted by that oh-so disheartening rain cloud that ultimately reminds us that summer is not quite here yet. With Light and With Love, the latest album from Brooklyn folk-rockers Woods, is the perfect antidote for such seasonal confusion. Through its tasteful combination of upbeat folk songs and southern rock jams, the band's sixth album strengthens ones urge to experience nature.

  • EMA<br/> <i>The Future's Within</i>

    For the music listener searching for an album that quiets the outside world when focusing their attention elsewhere, EMA's The Future's Void serves as a complimentary soundtrack equipped to attract the multi-taskers of today's digital age. Mixing the core elements of electronic, alternative, industrial, and art-pop allows EMA to translate her emotions into a barrage of unorthodox instrumental interludes.

  • Mac DeMarco<br/> <i>Salad Days</i>

    Sounds like Mac DeMarco's genre of "jizz jazz" has been investing in some surfing lessons and a few tabs of acid. The beloved buck-toothed Canadian's new album Salad Days is one long surreal ride through a glossy barrel, chock full of beachy riffs and floaty absent minded vocals, that could be the soundtrack for Endless Summer III.

  • RDGLDGRN<br/> <i>RDGLDGRN</i>

    So often in today's indie rock movement, artists find a "groove" that garners some positive reactions and almost every subsequent track is piggy backing on the one preceding it. Even if you've only listened to one song by a particular artist, you've essentially listened to them all. Fortunately, this is where the Virginia based indie-rock trio RDGLDGRN breaks away from the pack.

  • Cloud Nothings<br/> <i>Here And Nowhere Else</i>

    Cloud Nothings sounds like the pent up frustration of a twenty-two year old still searching for his voice by unleashing his anxiety into a cathartic barrage of punk angst garage rock. For the music listener seeking bands with raw potential, Cloud Nothings latest LP Here And Nowhere builds off the grittiness of its breakthrough album Attack On Memory yet pushes for more of a polished song structure.

  • Taking Back Sunday<br/> <i>Happiness Is</i>

    "If you should change your name, I'll love you just the same, And if you should run away, I would save your place," on behalf of the original Taking Back Sunday fanbase, doesn't this lyrical line off the band's single "Flicker, Fade" just feel so right? Somewhere deep within the subconscious of my 13-year-old self, hearing the Tell All Your Friends lineup continue to write music as a fully functioning band makes the listening experience of its latest LP Happiness Is all the more exciting.

  • Black Lips<br/> <i>Underneath the Rainbow</i>

    In today's age of pre-release album streams and unrelenting leaks, music reviewers are cornered by the struggle to defensively convince readers what an album isn't before describing what it actually is. Anything and everything confounding or revolutionary about a new record has already been tweeted about and Snapchatted over, and it's become our job to correct the preconceived notions that are being made. That's why it was such a pleasure to listen to Black Lips' latest LP Underneath the Rainbow — an album whose archaic qualities are its most admirable, and one that offers an easy listening ride that's never clouded by careless critical thinking about progression.

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