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Psych

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Total Slacker announces new LP 'Parallels' + unveils single “Turn on The Lights”

One of the noisiest bands to grace the cover of The Deli Magazine (back in 2014, issue #37, which also featured an interview with Todd P), Total Slacker announced today the release of their third LP, entitled 'Parallels,' by unveiling single “Turn on The Lights,” which features epic overtones, '80s and '90s references and the usual wall of guitars; a wall that, in this song - rather uncharacteristically for the band - features "holes" that leave space for mellower interludes. 'Parallels' is scheduled for an August 19th release.

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New Track: "Nineteen Ninety Heaven" (Ryan Hemsworth Remix) - Nothing

Listening to the Ryan Hemsworth's remix of Nothing’s “Nineteen Ninety Heaven” shifts one's perspective. While the original, found on Tired of Tomorrow (Relapse Records), finds a delicately somber balance of orchestration and vocals, the remix creates an awakening lilt, glimmering in a youthful manner, ramped up by an escalating beat, transforming the tempo and tonal implications. Come join Nothing for their hometown record release celebration on Friday, July 8 at Union Transfer with Citizen, Culture Abuse, and Mary Lattimore & Jeff Zeigler!

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Remote Control Unite in Haunting Harmony at KFN June 29

A sinister murkiness compounded by the lure of percussive immediacy frame the dark wave of Remote Control, the latest project from Nicky Kulp (Far-Out Fangtooth, Creepoid). Male and female vocals hypnotically bounce off each other before ultimately uniting in haunting harmony. The trio brings their foreboding, night-crawling sound to Kung Fu Necktie tonight. A pair of Funeral Party Records labelmates in Nashville’s Western Medication, who bring a spring-loaded, daydreaming air with a heart-pounding push, and with a freshly released self-titled EP in hand, Australian outfit Death Bells create a steamy dream-pop landscape. The seductive, sinking-in, shoegaze-noise combination of Dulls gets things started. Kung Fu Necktie, 1250 N. Front St., 8pm, $7, 21+ - Michael Colavita

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Rain Drop Garden is a bright-eyed collection from The Esskays

After a weeklong, sickness-induced break, I thought I'd come back with a handful of music for y'all. What I didn't expect is that so many of my picks would come from the family of "psych rock." And like many real families, where your sister can be a lawyer while you're up at 3am in a haze concocting recipes out of stale saltine crackers and various chip dips (the only ingredients you have in the house), the apples may not fall far from the tree but they can sure end up a ways off from one another. Rain Drop Garden from the Esskays is out there and verby, seemingly the only pre-reqs for being "psych," but it's flowers all the way down. Jangly and poppy, never too demanding (but not boring by any means either), it's an all-seasons offering of catchy numbers that wander but never lose sight of the path. Either way, take a shovel out to Rain Drop Garden and get to digging. -Austin Phy

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There's no fooling around on Fool's self-titled debut

Fool. That's a band name I can get behind. It's simple, not too ornate...it just seems like it would look good on a poster, you know?  But maybe I'm fixating on the wrong thing, because it turns out these guys are every bit as good at making music as they are naming bands. Fool's debut is psychedelic in a way that said descriptor isn't used all too often now. It isn't grimy, it isn't fuzzy, it isn't a bit salty from all the surf that frequently gets mixed in, but is instead more akin to The Zombies, Love, or—take note, as this is the one-in-a-hundred time I use this comparison as a good thing—The Grateful Dead. Whatever it is, really, it's one of the more unique releases from Nashville in a while. -Austin Phy  

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