Shabason, Krgovich & Harris
Philadelphia

29,45

in stock

why we love this

An album that celebrates the mundane to elevate the everyday. Listening to this record reminds us of the sweet joys of enjoying the little things. So comforting like a warm soft blanket. Highly recommended!

about the record

The protagonist of Icelandic writer Halldór Laxness’s 1969 novel, World Light, gives a tearful goodbye to the grains and knots of his attic ceiling when he leaves after years spent staring up at them, bedridden. On their album Philadelphia, Nicholas Krgovich, Joseph Shabason, and Chris Harris chase a similar kind of romance toward the mundane and minuscule details made more visible by the world’s newfound relationship with the Great Indoors.

The three musicians, who convened on a shared love of New Age music, create a space of sonic refuge out of softly electrified textures, burbling live instrumentation, and Shabason’s lacquered synth work, all of which support Krgovich’s koan-like poetry about showers before bed, dusty minivans, sips of gatorade, and the modern minutiae rendered beautiful by mere observation.

  1. 1 - Osouji 4:31
  2. 2 - Sun In The Kitchen 2:36
  3. 3 - I Don't See The Moon 8:32
  4. 4 - Friday Afternoon 6:52
  5. 5 - Waltz 3:32
  6. 6 - Tuesday Afternoon 5:37
  7. 7 - Philadelphia 4:11
  8. 8 - Open Beauty 8:03

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Shabason, Krgovich & Harris
Philadelphia

29,45

in stock

  1. 1 - Osouji 4:31
  2. 2 - Sun In The Kitchen 2:36
  3. 3 - I Don't See The Moon 8:32
  4. 4 - Friday Afternoon 6:52
  5. 5 - Waltz 3:32
  6. 6 - Tuesday Afternoon 5:37
  7. 7 - Philadelphia 4:11
  8. 8 - Open Beauty 8:03

Embed

Copy and paste this code to your site to embed.

why we love this

An album that celebrates the mundane to elevate the everyday. Listening to this record reminds us of the sweet joys of enjoying the little things. So comforting like a warm soft blanket. Highly recommended!

about the record

The protagonist of Icelandic writer Halldór Laxness’s 1969 novel, World Light, gives a tearful goodbye to the grains and knots of his attic ceiling when he leaves after years spent staring up at them, bedridden. On their album Philadelphia, Nicholas Krgovich, Joseph Shabason, and Chris Harris chase a similar kind of romance toward the mundane and minuscule details made more visible by the world’s newfound relationship with the Great Indoors.

The three musicians, who convened on a shared love of New Age music, create a space of sonic refuge out of softly electrified textures, burbling live instrumentation, and Shabason’s lacquered synth work, all of which support Krgovich’s koan-like poetry about showers before bed, dusty minivans, sips of gatorade, and the modern minutiae rendered beautiful by mere observation.

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