Posts Tagged ‘IDER’

October 19, 2017

London’s IDER released a music video today for the duo’s latest single Learn To Let Go, their first release after signing to esteemed label Glassnote Records. Learn To Let Go is a glistening slice of the pair’s glassy diaphanous, airy eloquent pop, which we’ve become much familiar with over the course of the past year’s fine releases. It’s a bit like Sylvan Esso, re-shaped with the pliant tenderness of WET. The song’s video, which was directed by Diana Kunst, complements the song’s delicately enticing melody. IDER references the color yellow to symbolize newfound courage, happiness, and freedom, which captures the essence of the band perfectly. Stream/Download Learn To Let Go, here.

April 7, 2017

MOOSIQ MOSAIC : 04.05.2017 – 04.06.2017

Featured music – April 5-6, 2017

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April 6, 2017

It’s been more than half a week since IDER released their debut EP Gut Me Like An Animal. I can’t help but wonder what you’re doing if you still haven’t listened to the record despite all the amazing IDER music we’ve partaken in together. If, for some odd reason, you need even more persuasion to do so, there’s no doubt Does She Even Know is going to resolve your indecisiveness. This gorgeous third track off the London synthpop duo’s EP is more than transcendental. It’s also a gently drifting heartbreaker. If MUNA and The Japanese House converged to create ambient, ethereal arias, that music might come close in tender beauty to what we find on this song. IDER’s Gut Me Like An Animal can be listened to in full on Soundcloud. Purchase from iTunes, here.

March 31, 2017

This long time fan of IDER (since their debut nearly a year ago) is mighty happy to have come across news of a debut EP. The duo from North London will be releasing Gut Me Like An Animal tomorrow on Aesop, and the four track release even features a song produced by Shura. Though IDER’s yet to grace our ears with that treat, they’ve brought us a video for Nevermind, the second song on the EP. The whimsically warbling, fanciful clattering electronic pop on Nevermind is instantly hooking and a must for fans of Marian Hill and Sylvan Esso. The video for the song is a restless array of edgy visuals and jerky images. Gut Me Like An Animal can be pre-ordered before its release tomorrow via iTunes.

February 15, 2017

North London duo IDER have announced a debut EP to arrive in spring, which is fantastic news to this fan’s ears. The pair have also unleashed a massive new tune. Face On is both dark booming and silky finespun, a dynamic electronic pop aria that I find irresistible. IDER alternates between edgy brooding and lustrous exuberant on the captivating taste from Gut Me Like An Animal. The EP is due to arrive March 31st via Aesop. 

September 26, 2016

MOOSIQ MOSAIC : 09.23.2016

Featured music – September 23rd, 2016

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September 23, 2016

We alight on an magical journey with North London’s IDER as they present us with a gorgeous new R&B and electropop single named King Ruby. The pair have melted me many times over with their ambient alt pop in the past, oft reminding me of WET, Daughter, and/or Oh Wonder. King Ruby sees them go in an Eastern experimental direction wholly charming and perhaps more Lorde like in its electro glitchy moments. The finespun beauty glistens and chimes, trills and glides like an other worldly being.

June 2, 2016

IDER returns with another breathtaking single, their second song to date, Pulse. The duo from London previously rendered me a melted puddle with their debut single Sorry. Well, here I am again, pooled on the floor, subliming into thin air, helplessly lost in their feathery ambient alt pop. They once again evoke the sleekness of Oh Wonder, the gossamer sensuality of WET, and the sweeping complexity of Daughter with Pulse. Time stands still, the world fades away, and IDER is all that exists, for a few sublime minutes. 

April 21, 2016

Through a foggy mist of dreamy reflection comes the ambient pop and alt R&B of new London based act IDER. The duo arrive with debut single Sorry, a hushed beauty with the sleekness of Oh Wonder, the feathery sensuality of WET, and the atmospheric spaciousness of Daughter. The exposed tenderness and intimate honesty of Sorry also evoke Soak. I’m wrapped up in the folds of IDER, and I don’t think it’s possible to extricate myself from its hold.