Here at Blisspop, we aim to show our audience who’s making their mark upon electronic music culture today. We sort through the good and the bad, bringing you the latest sounds. Back at it again with the latest edition of our series, Feedback Friday. This week, our group of Blisspop contributors includes: Aeron Premo, Alex Rubenstein, Patrick Blinkhorn, Michael Khalifeh and Will Creason. This week’s music includes tracks by Girl


Yellow House Artist Image
Whether you know him from his appearances on different BIRP Indie Playlists or from his involvement in Cape Town indie group The Plastics, Yellow House (aka Emile Van Dango) is certainly one of many South African artists who have the potential to take their music to an international level by virtue of his distinctive sound and painfully honest lyrics. This time we decided to catch up with the 23-year-old and talk


Blisspop is giving away two (2) pairs of tickets to see Cold Cave with Black Marble and Choir Boy at Black Cat on Saturday, June 16! You can participate by emailing your favorite Cold Cave track to info [at] blisspop [dot] com and two winners will be selected randomly. We’ll pick winners at 12 pm on Saturday, June 16, announcing them shortly thereafter. Show info: Saturday, June 16 – Cold Cave, Black Marble, Choir Boy: $15 Adv/ $18


Here at Blisspop, we aim to show our audience who’s making their mark upon electronic music culture today. We sort through the good and the bad, bringing you the latest sounds. Back at it again with the latest edition of our series, Feedback Friday. This week, our group of Blisspop contributors includes: Aeron Premo, Jonathan Sherman, Connor McInerney, and Will Creason. This week’s music includes tracks by Disclosure, Silk City,


Amelie Lens
With a rigorous touring schedule that finds her flying from festival to festival and a growing catalog of highly stylized acidic techno stompers, Amelie Lens‘ profile has been growing at an exponential rate. With the arrival of INV 020, a new split 12″ with Regal on his Involve label, we hear Lens at the height of her production prowess with “Render”. Her sparse but spartan percussion whips around an acid