FEATURE
The Attic: Favorite Albums of 2015

The Attic: Favorite Albums of 2015

1. An exercise in retrospection

There you go - those odd moments that appear in everyone’s heads in December and last for a few days, every year; there’s always this funny habit of recalling what was good and what was bad, what went well and what didn’t, or even what you did good and what you did wrong - in the year that passed.

And lists. Of course. There is a love/hate relationship with lists, since most of the people that form (almost) any group of audience pay attention to lists just as much as my 4-years-old niece Olga pays attention to Duggee. It’s all really interesting and captivating, but once it’s gone, it also flows out of your head instantly. But lists are always a good reason to reflect on what’s happening now, from a different perspective; this is one of the very few moments of the year when you can actually put things in perspective and make an exercise of retrospection.

2015 was also the first year of this project. We interviewed different inspiring musicians and bands, covered a few cool music festivals, made some concerts in Bucharest, published music reviews of albums that we consider relevant, presented a series of 4 different audio podcasts, where we featured guest appearances, as well as conceptual mixes. And generally, we thought too much and wrote too little.

Throughout the year, more and more people started to share our enthusiasm and gave us a reason not only to continue, but also to evolve and grow. Even if it started with an experimental approach, 2015 was a roughly beautiful year in which we tried to shape the foundation of an online Attic - an ideal place where, music wise, there are no boundaries of time, genre and geography. In this quest, we followed a simple guideline: to question everything and to try to pursuit the essence of what we believe is good, timeless and continues to resonate regardless of its release date.

There is no best of and this is not a list of best albums. Music, as an art form, cannot be judged in terms of best ofs, because this has always been a subjective matter. If you look at it from a bigger picture, an album can’t be better or worse than another album only because a certain number of people consider that. Maybe the whole music in the universe is good, but the point is that what works for me may not (necessarily) work for you, and vice versa. Fortunately, there is so much great music out there at this moment, that even the most skeptical music soldier would have a chuckle thinking that these are - musically - the best times that we could possibly ever live.

Since we hate lists as much as you do, we asked our contributors, collaborators and friends to help us and to share their favorite albums of 2015. No rules about anything; a total freedom of picking whatever preferred album produced or repressed this year. The only key element was the release date. Some of the respondents couldn’t decide for just one title, so they sent us a few. A big thank you to everyone who contributed to this list!

With no further introduction, there you go - our messy list of favorite albums released in 2015.
*and follow the hyperlinks!

2. (A - B): From Jodorowski to Shavit

2AM/FM - 2AM/FM (Bopside Records)
It is a clear statement of D'Marc Cantu and Tadd Mulinex's musical growth as a duo. Quite a brief, but carefully crafted collection of dance tracks, which sustain and complete one another. There's a track for every moment of the night in there and that is great for a dance album. Picked by Romansoff (Raw Tools)


Abul Mogard - Circular Forms
Enter the slow-building morphing clouds of emotion and mystery. This masterpiece of contemporary ambient music stands out for me by its unique sonic synthesis and clear vision. Through this explosive and overwhelming voyage, the Serbian artist of unknown identity brings us to a quiet and thoughtless state. The four unforgettable tracks of melting harmonies and glacial atmospheres will show us how the highest form of ambient music should sound. Picked by Vitanov


Africa Express - In C Mali (Transgressive)
African artists like Aly Keita or Diabel Cissokho team up with western ones like Brian Eno, Damon Alban or Andi Thoma to play Terry Rileys masterpiece. Lots of the great works of minimal music from the sixties were influenced by the African rhythms in the first place. This hypnotic and hauntingly beautiful version of "In C" brings it back to the motherland. Picked by Heiko Gogolin (Pingipung Records)


Alain Peters - Rest' La Maloya (Mois J’Connais/SOFA)
From the remote island called La Réunion comes the indeed remote music of Alain Peters. It is between western and African influences and of deep spirituality. To some. To others it’s slowed down current club music made in the seventies and eighties. To me it’s something I’ve never heard before but now the door’s been kicked in. Beautiful artwork by Maloya music conaisseur and Catapulte Records in house designer Félix who deserves a hug a day for his work. Picked by Booty Carrell


Alejandro Jodorowsky - The Holy Mountain - The Original Soundtrack (Finders Keepers)
It never stops. Being obsessed with music as far back as I can remember and still there’s these records that make you shiver. So far the cliché but understand: THIS IS THE HOLY MOUNTAIN soundtrack for the first time on vinyl! So switch off the phone and give the Internet cable a treatment with scissors, because this needs your attention. Honesty above all, I confess I don’t remember any music from watching this film ten times. But since the whole film is psychomagic it probably did fukse with me brain and I’m probably not alone. My friends at Finders Keepers have been working very long (most probably since they exist) on this project and it indeed is a thrilling soundtrack way beyond the regular. Even for those irregular musicians. The cast behind it only gives hints in terms of quality - this ain’t Free Jazz or anything - and I cannot find proper words for it except that this is my favorite soundtrack record ever, a powerful, enigmatic work that would be among the ten records I’d take to Donkey Island. Picked by Booty Carrell


Ami Shavit - In Alpha Mood (Finders Keepers)
‘The music of this record was stimulated by the theory and practice of biofeedback. It is aimed to create a calm, relaxed and meditative mood associated with alpha brain waves. Part outsider electronic album; part physiological experiment; part work of art; this is not your average new age record. You won’t find any cosmic or spiritual connotations between the unsupposing and briefly annotated gatefold covers. This is an accidental new age record' - Finders Keepers linear notes. Picked by DJ soFa


Anna Caragnano & Donato Dozzy - Sintetizzatrice (Spectrum Spools)
This is a great work of a wonderful duo. Donato Dozzy never disappoints, and within this new project, he succeeds to expand himself even more. Dedicato a chi ha Cantato La Voce. Picked by Karpov not Kasparov


Anthony Child - Electronic Recordings From Maui Jungle Vol 1 (Editions Mego)
The artist becomes one with nature precisely immersed in the island of Maui pristine. Disk ambient, hypnotic sound with a strong and soft touch at the same time, machines and nature have run its course together. Sublime. Picked by Valentin Birgan (Plants Army Revolver)


Besombes - Rizet: Pôle (Gonzaï Records)
I stumbled upon one of my alltime favourite albums the other day, and I couldn't help but notice it got re-issued, so I'm definitely going for Pôle by Philippe Besombes and Jean-Louis Rizet. Although the lads at Gonzaï Records didn't include 2 out of the 7 tracks and changed their sequence, it didn't seem to bother me one bit. It's still a hell of a ride. Makes me lay down and close my eyes, craving to get a grasp of its texture. Absolutely engrossing. Picked by Marius Georgescu


Black Zone Myth Chant ‎- Mane Thecel Phares (Editions Gravats)
There’s a mystical beauty in brutal sound becoming music, and the hermetism of this irrational passage gives signification an abominable depravity. The end is in the beginning and the beginning is in the end. Come to the feast: handwriting on wall featured! I am here because I am not here! Picked by Victor Stütz


Bruno Spoerri - Memories (Everest Records)
I would say that one of my favorite records is from Swiss electro jazz pioneer Bruno Spoerri. It's called Memories, and it’s a great legacy. Bruno, 80 years old, is more modern than many young artist. A splendid album of electro acoustic and concrète music. And "thank you Mr. Jay Z for your generous donation"! Picked by Sinead OConnick Jr - Serendip lab



3. (C - H): From Carter Tutti to Gigi Masin

Carter Tutti Void - f(x) (Industrial Records)
There is a fascinating immersive intensity on this record. Introvert but not closed. So far from all the hip noise of today, f(x) is like a pulsar - precise, dense and powerful. I played 2.6 recently, but had to listen to the whole album again. Picked by Vladimir Ivkovic (Offen Music)


Die Wilde Jagd - Die Wilde Jagd (Bureau B)
I don’t know why but it was on repeat in my house for months. I still play out most of it. Something about the vibe of it is great, not too serious, yet sounding top notch. Picked by Katzele (Malka Tuti)


Dok-U-Ment - Kum De Profundis - Dokument 1982 – 1984
One of those anticipated vinyl releases of profound musical ejaculations from two fellows getting it on in a mancave. Picked by Karl Kais


Emanative - The Light Years Of The Darkness (Brownswood Recordings)
Without any doubt: Emanative - The Light Years Of The Darkness. I love it because it is a fabulous demonstration of what the jazz of now can be. Picked by Sercan Sezgin / Balkaymak


Kaitlyn Aurelia Smith - Euclid
A trip to the stratosphere! barely real, fragile soundscapes where gravity ceases to exist. Lyrics resemble not words but magic phonemes from a Mandarin astrology book. And then a suite of labyrinths that will spread an esoteric joy... Picked by Karpov not Kasparov


*Fat White Family - The Whitest Boy on the Beach (WithoutConsent)
Right at the end of the year, another single crawled out of the woodwork. And this one crawled, not by virtue of its tempo - which is a frantic stomping glam kind of motoric - but because of its makers. Fat White Family has had a year in which they’ve hit the headlines for all kinds of reasons. Perhaps it’s the lack of any other band that feels, for want of a better word, dangerous, but in the world of music made with a guitar they feel like literally the only thing that is happening. At their recent gig in the Bussey Building we wanted to see if they could live up to the hype. Did the magic that was promised truly exist when it was just them on a stage with a load of drunken fools hoping they would live up to it? It did; from the moment they came on stage the whole place felt special. The room was caught up in the sound. So much has been said about the sleaze and the drugs and whatever but they also have tunes, they’ve had some for a long time but will they have any more when the new album drops? Who knows, we haven’t heard it. But we can say that the lead single, The Whitest Boy on the Beach is a pop-tastic disco tinged HIT. It should be all over the radio, oozing up the charts and being hummed by everyone with ears. A band that everyone associates with heroin and nudity and anger have created a hook filled earworm of the same kind as some of the r&b chart killers of the last few years… although to my ears, it’s just somehow more than that. Picked by Idle Rich & Lizatron


Fissures - Intuitions
Only artist from the label's catalogue that I was totally unfamiliar with, Ludovic Medery aka Fissures done delivered one the year's revelations on a humble CDr. Employing "magnétophones, sampler, micros, effects, ondes radio, tournage sonore, synthétiseur analogique, traitements sonores" Intuitions earns its title through determination and effortless sophistication. Picked by errorless bird


Floating Points - Elaenia (Pluto / Luaka Bop)
Sam Shepherd's intellectual capacity of composing and arranging music in such brilliant ways is something we've known for some time. This album is a coronation of his work and does him nothing but justice. Virtuously assembled and quite sophisticated, this unique piece of music made by Floating Points and his 2-men band, stands out this year, like everything he does. Picked by Romansoff (Raw Tools)


Frantz Casseus - Haitian Dances (Mois J’Connais)
In my late teens / early twenties I used to work in a CD shop. By that time I was getting into NYC Downtown musicians like Zorn and the guitarist Marc Ribot. The Jazz colleague handed me a cassette he bought in the 80s. Marc Ribot was playing compositions by Frantz Casseus - a Haitian guitar player who happened to be his teacher. Wonderful. Few days later I returned the tape and until this year I forgot about it. When this lovely Folkways-style 10inch hit the shelves of the shop where I work now - it took me a while to remember. That name Frantz Casseus rang a bell but the almost 20 years in between where filled with names. I put the needle on the record and it was all there. These heart warming and clever compositions that I’ve never heard in their original version. If you asked what genre of music this is I’d say Breezing Baroque - Casseus called it Haitian Classic - and as long as you don’t call it World Music I’m down. Marc Ribot’s lovely liner notes conclude the circle. Picked by Booty Carrell


Gigi Masin - Wind (The Bear On The Moon Records)
2015 was a great year for ambient, and in this category Gigi Masin is the star of the year. Unearthing gems like these that were initially overlooked is what we’re here for in the first place. Nice time to be in Venice, in the 80’s, it seems. This LP was never commercially released and only given away at a number of small concerts in 1984. This year, restored and re-mastered from the original tapes, comes the re-release of this discreetly shaped LP, with great care for details and intensity. Picked by Laura Marin


Harmonious Thelonious - Santos (Italic)
American minimalism, African, Latin American and Caribbean drumming, European sequencing, Oriental echoes, avant-garde jazz gimmicks - held together by a burning bass: it’s all German techno, of course! Enough tags, give it a play and let loose. Picked by Victor Stütz


Helm - Olympic Mess (PAN)
PAN is no news to anyone when it comes to intriguing and obscure music. Helm's debut album is no exception. Daring, hypnotic music, but calm and comforting. A beautiful journey into the vaults of PAN and a perfect soundtrack for contemporary times. Picked by Romansoff (Raw Tools)

4. (H - M): From Karamika to Helm

Hieroglyphic Being & J.I.T.U. Ahn-Sahm-Buhl - We Are Not The First (RVNG Intl.)
The new Hieroglyphic Being album is just what you need to hear at your funeral. Despite all rules, Jamal Moss creates something unique with this ambitious project and guides the listeners to new ways of understanding electronic music in accordance with free-jazz and way beyond. Picked by Dragoș Rusu


Holly Herndon - Platform (4AD / RVNG Intl)
Uncompromising, abstract and aseptic, Herndon’s sonic and conceptual effort of inventorying matters of the mind and soul in an age of mechanical depersonalization stands out as 2015’s most substantial avantgarde album to get anywhere close to a broader indie exposure. Picked by Simona Mantarlian


James Pants - Savage (Stones Throw Records)
In order to create something that’s beyond good or bad, one must be a selfless genius. Because everybody wants to make good music. Everybody? No! There are some truly free spirits out there, the most independent artists you can imagine. People like Albert Oehlen - and James Pants. Signed to the prolific Stones Throw label, he is known for a conceptual approach towards each release. And for me he’s one of my favorite contemporary artists out there. But this new one leaves lots of question marks. I only listened to it once and I never played it out in da club. The contained music cannot be used. Even better: It cannot be misused either. So therefore it’s not useless at all. Maybe in 30 years time we’ll get the point but I don’t care - I love it right now, although I’ll never listen to it again. Although I could listen to it everyday. Picked by Booty Carrell.


Jerusalem In My Heart - If He Dies, If If If If If If (Constellation)‎
Right from his 2013 debut I felt something stirring within me from each strum of the electrified taqsims and hypnotic incantations. Two years later, it's as if Radwan Ghazi Moumeh's upped the voltage: arpeggiated synths rush you through the undulations of his buzuk as he bares his haunting voice to odes for his Lebanese homeland. It retains Jerusalem in My Heart's intimate character and spills it out into the open, flooding you over. Moumeh's throbbing chants'n'wails carry a political undercurrent that vibrates in your body and it's no surprise that the album came together as an audio-visual collaboration with celluloid alchemist Charles-André Coderre (who apprenticed with Godspeed You Black Emperor's Karl Lemieux). A one-man tour-de-force, If He Dies... arrives as a healing séance for our present-day collective wounds. Picked by Andrei Tănăsescu


Johnny Kafta Anti-Vegetarian Orchestra - S/T (Discrepant)
Although I don’t think I can choose and write about a favorite anything, I can say that this record by Johnny Kafta Anti-Vegetarian Orchestra was probably one of the most fulfilling sound experiences I’ve had in my headphones in the past year. And above the music itself, there is the context in which this group came to life. Picked by Eduard Alexandru


Karamika - Karamika (ESP Institute)
Karamika is a hypnotic trip into an auditory vortex. In my opinion, this album touches perfection. Picked by Borusiade


Księżyc - Rabbit Eclipse (Penultimate Press)
It's only gotten a couple of repeated listens, but Księżyc's recently released Rabbit Eclipse already seems to hold that secretive quality of a timeless album. Recorded at the Palladian palace Królikarnia (The Rabbit House) by the Polish cult band Księżyc, Rabbit Eclipse recalls Spirit of Eden era Talk Talk while channeling a madcap version of medieval folk a-la Natural Snow Buildings. Light the candle, take a stroll through the dusty attic and let yourself get carried away by its haunting elegy, pensive pendular rhythms and hypnotic synth drones. Picked by Andrei Tănăsescu


MA Spaventi - Viaggi (Pizzico Records)
MA Spaventi draws a perfect 70s piano/synths panorama that drives you into deep and moody atmospheres. Picked by Heinrich Dressel (Minimal Rome)


5. (M - R): From Mariah to Patrick Cowley

Mariah - うたかたの日々/ Utakata No Hibi (Palto Flats)
I had a few albums in mind, but I have chosen this one. Perhaps not too surprising since it is already in many lists, but I think it’s a remarkable 2015 re-release. Before it was very hard to find and very expensive if you could find an original. I choose this record because it sounds so original and fresh! And it's very good. Picked by Rem Gow (Red Light Radio)


Micachu and the Shapes - Good Sad Happy Bad (Rough Trade
After a ravisant debut album, produced by Matthew Herbert, and an almost perfect follow-up, the talented lady Mica Levi and her gang of accompanists masterly reoffend. Good Sad Happy Bad is also an album of minor pop, built in an apparently rudimentary manner and brilliant because of it, in which Levi’s voice is harnessed in front of an irresistible horde of sounds, getting ready to lead them in a galaxy where you can easily bump into an eternally dizzy Ariel Pink. Picked by Rek Abu (Batiscaf / Paradaiz)


Moon Wheel - Okänt Land (Where To Now? Records)
Moon Wheel's ''Okänt Land'' stands out as a perfect example of the fresh sound in 2015's innovative ambient electronic music. Picked by Beatrice Sommer


Owiny Sigoma Band - Nyanza (Brownswood Recordings)
The third album from the cross-cultural, boundary surpassing Owiny Sigoma Band. Picked by Karpov not Kasparov


Paki & Visnadi - Imaginary Choreography (Antinote)
This is the label's first vintage find, bringing out the work from the mid 80s of two Italian musicians, Paki Zennaro and Gianni Visnadi. The album was never distributed beyond a handful of demo cassettes; some say eight (!?) BASF cassettes. Imaginary Choreography seemed to be meant as a practice aid for contemporary dance schools, with its minimalist and repetitive compositions, light-colored but very, very deep music, originally composed in 1984. Turn off the light, open up a bottle of Chardonnay and enjoy this great Italian rekindling; for the untamed hearts, space and time travelers and eager music observers. Picked by Dragoș Rusu


Palmbomen II - Palmbomen II (Beats In Space)
Palmbomen, the Dutch for "Palm Trees", had captured in his new album the same tropical and exotic picture, being one of the biggest comebacks of the year for me. Lo-fi, dusty beats, lush chords and acid bass lines, combined in such a colorful palette of tracks; all of them blessed by the one and only Tim Sweeney. Picked by Romansoff (Raw Tools)


Patrick Cowley - Muscle Up (Dark Entries)
Dark Entries reissued in 2015 another Patrick Cowley movie soundtrack, Muscle Up, following the previously successful School Daze. Recorded between 1973-1981, it partly served as an OST for the eponymous gay porn movie. Its release disclosed Cowley’s cosmic cadencies that 40 years later still sound ahead of our time (a condition that, to me, only music has sustained), with its Tangerine Dream-esque ambient synths and tribal accents. Picked by Irina Radu


Petre Inspirescu - Vin Ploile (Mule Musiq)
Just because this excavates deep-rooted feelings, melancholia and seasonal mood swings, that doesn’t mean it has to be a dark attempt at all. Petre Inspirescu’s polished, deep listening slow rhythms evoke a transient glimpse of that pervading emptiness, which sometimes gets hung to your peripheral vision for a while. Picked by Simona Mantarlian


Qual - Sable (Avant!)
Highly recommended if your year was, in some aspects, as depressing as mine. Of course that is impossible to quantify but Qual manages to create a solid 80’s wave grit, mortuary machine of gory, repetitive chants that will surely connect to your darkness in one way or another. Try ‘Spit on me’ and ‘Rip Doth Thy Scarlet Claws’. Picked by Leașcu G.


Raze de Soare - Albatros (Future Nuggets)
Such delight! This Romanian Duo of Cosima Opartan and genius musician/composer/producer/impresario Ion Dumitrescu shines through my whole year. This music is future, past and present. It is pure and essential universal love and I hate everyone who doesn’t like it with a passion. Picked by Booty Carrell.

6. (R - V): From Savant to Voices From The Lake

Rex Ilusivii - In The Moon Cage (Offen Music)
Taking in consideration the huge amount of music that we get assaulted with every single day, one can easily discover a very particular character of this album, re-released in the summer of 2015 by the new Düsseldorf based imprint Offen Music. Picked by Dragoș Rusu


Rob Mazurek & Black Cube SP - Return the Tides: Ascension Tides and Holy Ghost
This is a most beautiful jewel blessed with magical powers. It can heal the deadened and can burn a burn that can never be undone. Ever heard a rabeca roar? Do try it, it’s the most exotic thing you’ll do for a while. Picked by Victor Stütz


Savant - Artificial Dance (RVNG Intl)
Savant was designed by Kerry Leimer to tap into entropic truths, asserting an uncaged counterpart to the loop-based minimalism he produced in isolation. Savant was a band sans jam. Picked by Khidja


Schneider / Kacirek - Shadows Documents
I don’t want to take anything away from any other amazing releases in 2015 and say it's a favorite, but I would most certainly say this has been one of the most influential to me personally. Beautiful, understated and dynamic music, there was clearly no other objective than creating something as they felt it, attentively and with no compromise. Picked by Harry Grimes


Somnoroase Păsărele - Gama (Tymbal Tapes)
The follow-up to this Romanian duo’s brilliant ABECD on Baba Vanga, “GAMA” is an immersive, intuitive, cinematic suite. Recommended for headphones or robust speaker separation. Picked by Bogdan Scoromide


Swarm Intelligence - Rust
Organic samples of collapsing power stations and desolate industrial ruins, cracks and screeches of decaying metal slowly accumulating into hard-hitting, bludgeoning and monolithic volumes of unforgiving bass waves. There’s nothing light or happy about this one – just trance-like, darkness meditation for your postindustrial, near death ventures. Picked by Simona Mantarlian


Sounds Of The Unheard From Romania (volume 2) (Future Nuggets)
Musically, it is a delightful journey through electronic dub, out of sync electronics, intriguing melodies and an overall feel of insecurity. This second album reflects the world that its music speaks of, probably sharper than the first volume. ''This is a new beginning in many ways but as always in the Outernational realm, the future is never reliable.'' Picked by Dragoș Rusu


Tapes - No Broken Hearts On This Factory Floor (EM Records / Corner Stone Music)
Filtered through old-school rhythm machines, synths, spring reverb, delay and recorded with glorious grit on cassette. The first full album from Jackson James Bailey is a rich brew of deep and soulful sunny JA roots, hunts of UK melancholy and industrial smoke, even some icily funky NYC early electro. With an old island soul and a new ear to the future. Picked by Jan Melnick (La Fête Triste)


*Tolouse Low Trax - Kadiz (Kunstkopf)
The year in singles was bookended by two releases from people that are loosely friends or acquaintances of ours - in late 2014 Tolouse Low played us a promo that kicked our brains in; a weird marching beat that got under your skin and demanded that you listened through all eight (plus) minutes of its crawling tempo and which we were desperate to get our hands on the second we heard. Frantic emails and messages increased in frequency as the release date drew near and finally a package through the post meant that we had our hands on one of the few treasured white labels. Over the year it’s been crowbarred into set after set - it’s been greeted with delight and consternation in equal measures. For every confused dance floor there has been a queue by the DJ box begging to know what it is. For every punter jumping up and down and lost in the moment there has been a non-believer who wants to rip it from the turntable. Because it polarizes people, because it doesn’t sound like anything else, because it’s great - our first single of the year is Kadiz by Tolouse Low. Picked by Idle Rich & Lizatron


Vakula - A Voyage To Arcturus (Leleka)
Vakula juggles with different types of music, from synth Carpenter-esque jazz to psychedelic cinematic tracks, ambient, sleazy tropical funk and electronica. Call it however you want - it’s useless. It sounds great! Picked by Dragoș Rusu


Voices From The Lake - Live at MAXXI (Editions Mego)
This is without surprise that I choose the album from Voices From The Lake, which I love more than anything, recorded in the MAXXI Museum in Rome. Already just for the context of the place, this makes the album a timeless gem. They have the power to transport me beyond my imagination, such a rise to an endless journey. This is undoubtedly one of the albums I'll listen to throughout my life, focusing on the beauty of things and keeping an eye on the nature purity. Picked by Hydrangea



*Note: There are 2 exceptions from the rule of submitting only albums. Figure them out and you can win a free beer!

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