Indie Chill

Tim Halperin and Billy Van started Boundary Run to create lush, introspective, and highly emotive songs. Their latest offering, “Marigolds” delivers on all these promises. Sounding like a pop-centric Bon Iver, or America’s answer to the High Highs (...)
On his long-awaited new single, "Run For Me", French DJ traces a doomed romance with alt r&b laced with darkness. Love really is a funny thing. It's all sweetness and light, cuddles and Oxytocin, kittens and (...)
“What doesn’t kill you makes you stronger” is a phrase embroidered on something in your grandmother’s house. It’s the banalest kind of bumper sticker wisdom that’s as likely to elicit an eye roll as it is to be ignored (...)
“Voices” is beautifully constructed and moving piece of music. Anchored by idyllic piano and flanked by reverb and delay drenched synth, the track floats and weaves itself into an indelible groove. It’s the type of song (...)
Long Island native Roken is here to make a name for himself with his debut single “Comfortable” and there is no reason why listeners, especially millennials wouldn’t take to it. “Comfortable” is filled with layers upon (...)
North Carolina cellist Kelsey Lu has been raising eyebrows and turning heads with a couple of noteworthy covers leading up to her much-anticipated solo debut. Lu's take on the smooth, soulful art-funk of 10cc's I'm Not In Love wraps the original in gauze, lace, and cobwebs.
Novo Amor is a Welsh singer/songwriter as well as an accomplished multi-instrumentalist and producer who makes some of the most beautifully haunting indietronic folk music I’ve ever heard. And that is in a genre that is exclusively populated by beautifully haunted music.
In case the incredible artwork didn’t tip you off to what this song is about, it can be succinctly summarized as: realizing you’re still infatuated with another person even as they are vomiting on you.
Whatever Comes to Mind has that kind of earnest indie-chill bedroom producer vibe that will make fans of artists like Toro Y Moi happy, off listening in headphones in their own bedrooms. MorMor melds all of this into a sexy sensual soulful crooning situation that could, should, and probably will be the next big thing.
Mr. Kitty’s positivity pop goth is so throwback, it’s futurist... with chiptune trance melding with casio-tone riffs that feel so of the past that they’re more or less timeless.