Palto Flats is excited to announce the release of Georgia – All Kind Music, due out this month. All Kind Music sees the NYC duo (Brian Close and Justin Tripp) return for their third full length: ECM-era Don Cherry global jazz meets contemporary electronic avant-garde,with a slew of guests and collaborators. Georgia will be producing videos to coincide with this release which we look forward to sharing with you!
Link to this and other mixes also in Media. Tracklist up on Mixcloud. Enjoy!
Mariah – Utakata No Hibi to be available in shops this month
Pleased to announce that copies of the Utakata No Hibi repress is now on its way to shops throughout the world.
Palto Flats has limited quantities of the repress for customers in the US available. Please buy at your local store, but if not you can order from us until stock is depleted. Combine orders with Woo to save on shipping.
Thanks for your support. We’re excited to make this wonderful record available again!
Woo – Awaawaa out today
We’re pleased to announce that Woo – Awaawaa is now out. Please see the release page for more information! Check out the media page for some videos from the release, and stay tuned for more with the Ives brothers. More news to come soon…
Mariah repress on the way
Thanks to overwhelming demand, more copies of Utakata No Hibi are expected to be in stock in January. Stay tuned for updates.
Mariah – Utakata No Hibi Named Best New Reissue on Pitchfork
“Throughout its long, slow journey west, Mariah’s Utakata No Hibi has been an album without context. After a dormant period at home among Japan’s vinyl geek underground, the 1983 record began to spread farther in 2008, when the tastemaking Scottish DJ duo Optimo shared a cut online. That song, “Shinzo no Tobira”, which they first heard in a Tokyo record store, has since earned a cult following worldwide for the ethereal lines it traces between Asian and Middle Eastern tonalities, folklorish Armenian lyrics, and futuristic Japanese synthpop leads. Its soundscapes are like those once dreamt by Brian Eno and Wilson. But for all the love “Shinzo” and its parent album have found in tiny nightclubs and Internet testimonials, surprisingly little has been asked or answered about its origins. It’s almost as though Utakata now reissued by Palto Flats has at last arrived on our shores not simply through a crate digger’s time warp, but from some other world altogether.” –Jakob Dorof, Pitchfork