From Cream to Tame Impala, and The Beatles to Mild High Club, this is a brief look at why we crave psychedelic music.
Early dream pop, early chill wave? Whatever it is, “The Waves” by Outer Limits is a true gem from the 60s.
Timber Timbre's third album was produced in the hot belly of Laurel Canyon. Take a listen and you'll see how the desert temps have blistered the band's storytelling to create an inescapable, and often pleasurable, western nightmare.
Drugdealer's debut could soundtrack a mystery film from the 70s that never actually happened.
Here's a record that's not what you think it is. Late Summer by Rafi Bookstaber is a little bit of folk, maybe some roots reggae, and definitely psychedelic.
Consistently innovative while staying true to the manic, and sometimes calming, energy of psychedelic rock, Thee Oh See have done it again on their eight album, Drop.
Jack Name's second solo offering, Weird Moons, is an incredible concept album based on his experience with cancer.
White Fence releases a side project under the name of W-X, exposing his love for a good rap beat as well as his truly experimental side.
One of this year's best albums finds a freewheeling Australian psych band tightening up their sound to make us fall in love with jazz again.
The psych-maverick known as White Fence has teamed up with Cate Le Bon to form DRINKS, and their debut album, Hermits on Holiday, is the most unique thing we've heard all year.
When I began listening to Foxygen’s debut album, I got a feeling of what it might’ve been like to hear a band as free and powerful as The Kinks for the first time, which felt incredible.
You have to be extremely true to yourself to make music that sounds this good. Simply put, this record is tapped in.
Morgan Delt's debut album is the best psychedelic record of 2014.
There’s something unmistakably nostalgic about Experimental Jelly. It contains the bummer pop feel of The Velvet Underground classic, “Pale Blue Eyes.”