Cornelia Murr’s lovely debut album, Lake Tear of the Clouds, sounds like a heart breaking in reverse, spinning pain back into self-possession and love. // Post by Misha
Jazz and heartbreak from Aubrey Haddard’s debut album, Blue Part – paired with thoughts about the ocean. // Post by Misha
There is a rule, written in insecurity and laziness, that says that the only important voices are the ones that can shout above the rest, and which require no work to be heard. // Post by Misha
Heatwave dance music.
Myers-Briggs captures that amorphous post-college moment when the tracks run out on the train that for some two decades had reliably carried your regularly scheduled life to its ticketed destination. // Post by Misha
At times when listening to this album, the very air becomes infused with the feeling of being about to fall asleep after a long day // Post by Misha
I stumbled upon Nanami Ozone earlier this week and I started making a playlist for my existential dread.
The beauty of We’re Safe But For How Long cannot be isolated in either its softness or its foreboding, but rather lies in its distillation of all the ways that fear and love coexist. // Post by Misha
Spiceworld is a sultry experimental pop callback to a generationally defining moment. // Post by Misha
The feeling that a pop song was written just for you, and your lost love. // Post by Haneul Sky