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Burial offers up three more choice slices of his music with his brand new EP Kindred (Hyperdub), and if you’ve been a fan of his work over the years, he delivers what he promises on this new one. What I liked about these tracks is the atmospheric qualities before the beats kick in and after they shut off. You’re motivated to get into the rhythms of his moody songs, where the vocals tend to offer a soulful feel. The rhythms here are a mixture of house, tribal, and a bit of dubstep, but it also depends on how you’re listening. If you’re paying attention, the second half of “Ashtray Wasp” could be a separate song in itself, as the groove stops and things get crispy with sounds of vinyl surface noise begin to bubble into the mix, as if it’s a candle or a fuse. Is one entering a church or is one about to immerse themselves in guilty pleasures? It’s a unique twist from how the song started, and all you can do is wonder how it will fade out.
Maybe it’s called Kindred because there’s continuity, or maybe it’s spiritual, as in a “kindred spirit”. It’s meant to sound like a major part of a puzzle, the picture of which remains unknown. Without the guesswork, it’s a nice set of new material from Burial, keep on working.
It feels like it has been awhile since Burial came out with something new, but it’s great to have new music nonetheless. This time, it’s in the form of a 3-song 12″ single, with “Street Halo” as the lead track. “Street Halo” sounds like it would be perfect in a hot nightclub where one is about to get sexy, if not direct sex, and every beat, sound, echo, reverb, and click is a signal towards something. It’s sly and funky, and I can imagine how irresistible this would be. What I love is when you have certain beats and samples filtered to the point of being incomprehensible, or a click or snap turned inside out to sound like something else entirely. I love it.
“NYC” comes off like a reconstruction of what NYC music would sound like, taking hints of the coolness of the past but moving it into the future where even relevancy doesn’t want to be relevant, it just wants to be. There’s a slide to the stride, a groove that soothes, and a hip-hop touch that has to be intentional, it has to be.
“Stolen Dog” sounds like “Street Halo”‘s twin song, almost similar in feel but where one sounds optimistic and hopeful, “Stolen Dog” knows that it has to leave its surroundings. Either that, or I simply see its position and go “okay, it’s the last song, let’s see if it sounds and feels like a last song”.
I just hope this is quickly followed up by more singles, EP’s, and whatever “more” is in the trusting hands of Burial.