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. We’re back at it again with the latest edition of our series, Feedback Friday. This edition features our contributors: Will Creason, Justin Barini-Rivers, Alex Rubenstein, Kristina Dandridge, and Marshall Stukes. This week’s music includes tracks by Caius featuring Neigh,


Sometimes it is difficult to describe art or artists better than they can describe themselves. “Wildly diverse, infused with exuberance and inspired by a slap of the absurd.”  This is how Modeselektor chooses to advertise themselves and I can’t think of a more accurate depiction. The Berlin based duo are back with their first album since 2011, aptly titled Who Else?. Released on their own Monkeytown Records imprint, the first


Singer, songwriter, R’n’B funkmeister, Brad Stank, is here to bring you his own self-proclaimed band of “sexistential pop”. He is out of the bedroom and soon to be making audiences croon around the world. Alex Rubenstein recently had the chance to chat with B. Stank himself and Blisspop is happy to share the conversation on the day of his debut release, Eternal Slowdown.     You have defined your music as


Every now and then something completely unexpected comes your way and you wind up enthralled in an entirely new world. This world is that of Liverpool based artist, Brad Stank. Brad describes his musical world as “sexistential pop,” which is, quite honestly, one of the greatest and simultaneously perfectly accurate descriptors in an endless sea of labels, micro-genres, and #hashtag hashtags. The subject of this feature is the track “Take Me


2018 has been a year full of surprises. Even with all its twists and turns, I’m not sure anyone could have predicted that the first official release from Anders Trentemøller would be a re-imagining of a largely ignored Neil Young cut off his 1982 album, Trans, in the form of “Transformer Man”. The Danish musician has continually straddled the line between indie and electronica over the years, producing wholly emotional and memorable