In six songs The Solarists are able to capture the essence of their sound: catchy guitar riffs, memorable lyrics, and some good old fashioned instrumental solos.
A lot of time and love went into these songs to make and keep them sonically interesting, and the payoff is rewarding as a longtime listener of the band.
This album is so inviting, you want to play it again and again until it becomes the subconscious, eternal soundtrack to your life.
Harpers’ debut self-titled album is very deliberate – like a tapestry that weaves together contrasting “colors” to create a greater, more diverse picture.
Taking elements that sound familiar to the folk enthusiast while remaining unique in voice and style, each subsequent revisit reminds me how profound it truly is.
For as long as it lasts, the viewer’s experience with The Wonders is appropriately balanced in its humor, nostalgia, and heartwarming missteps.
The album, though named for the day of reckoning, is actually more focused on the relationships between individuals, referencing the crumbling society around them only as footnotes.
For fans of: Antarctigo Vespucci, twenty øne piløts, Diet Cig
These songs exhibit a broad range of sound that shows you exactly what this band is capable of.
This album in three words: (1) dreamy, (2) intergalactic, (3) groovy.