Desert Liminal Makes Trick Art With Destiny Glass

The single from Desert Latform’s latest album explodes with the line: “You don’t need a southbound highway sign to tell me Hell is real.” Fate of the glass The Chicago experimental pop band’s second full-length brimming with similarly poetic slashers—lilac tides, blood moons, and sunlit roads chart a journey toward recovery and renewal. Over the course of nine tracks, singer Sarah Jane Quillen has dissected the many strains of loss: the death of a parent, the end of a relationship doomed to deception, and the dissolution of her band Heavy Dreams. But rather than reflecting the weight of the topic, the tone Fate glass heavenly. Gossamer’s vocals, quiet synthesis loops, and resonant violin add a welcome lightness to Quillen’s musings about breakups and dashed hopes. In the opening of the dreamy album “Watercolor,” Quillin’s estrangement grows to despondency: “If you can swallow the madness/ Get away, part some/ Put your shoes on to sleep in case/ Christ would care to come.” She landed a romantic turn at the end of the record with “Rainbow Sherbert Sky,” the powerful song that satirizes the fakes and performances of a past relationship.

Desert Lidal releases by Fate glass Mysterious exhilarating. They tend to break through trails and don’t care much about structure. The new album challenges that approach, and is led by drummer Rob Logan, whose versatility provides the backbone of the blurry 12-minute “Disco Spring” song whose smiling tambourine adds mysticism to “New Tongue” (which also features one of Quillin’s most captivating songs) audio). Since 2018 EP gold comb, Desert Ladder expanded from duo to trio, and new member Mallory Lynham—who performs chord-backed noises like Chelsea Bridge and collaborated with Whitney and Umeh—enhanced the band’s sonic explorations through warm, swirl violin and coil tape. loops. The album highlight “Fire Escape” intertwines Quillin’s vocals in a forest of pop-drum and humming keyboard, but the song’s agonizing tone can still be analyzed amid the frenzy: “Given the choice, I’ll disappear like a good radio/Given a chance I chased after you like a childlike dog.” Unbound “. By carving the boundary void between heartbreak and healing, Fate glass It becomes more persuasive.

Limal desert, Source, Kiwicha, DJ Slinkie, Saturday 12/4, empty bottle, 1035 Northwest, $10, 21+

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