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Saturday, February 24, 2024

Hudson Mohawke Finds Optimism In The Apocalypse On Third Studio Album, “Cry Sugar”

Hudson Mohawke, criminally underrated as he’s, simply launched his third studio album, Cry Sugar, this previous Friday. Sometimes, we do our greatest to share information of a launch of this magnitude day-of, however this album is so dense and distinctive that we simply needed to take the weekend (plus one other day) to completely digest it.

The brand new full size arrives that includes beforehand launched singles “Bicstan,” “Stump,” and “Dance Perpetually.” Cry Sugar deepens his apply of manufacturing motivational music for membership goers — uplifting the debauchery and galvanizing many by his personal model of anthemic maximalism. Certainly, get together of HudMo’s manufacturing appeal is the way in which he places a lot into each monitor, whether or not it’s the magical notes of “Stump,” the grandiose, M83-esque “Lonely Days,” or the loopy and wild “3 Sheets To The Wind.”

Amidst the sound of MRI machines and contorted celebratory howls, Mohawke hints at an athletic capacity to rage effectively into the following decade. The results of which has been a manufacturing type capable of combine parts of jazz fusion, prog rock, blissful hardcore, chiptune, and extra with formal educations in rave, hip-hop, soul, IDM, and glitch. The broad and sophisticated nuance of all these genres and extra has develop into the palette of the Hudson Mohawke sound.

Acknowledged within the launch for the album, “Cry Sugar serves as Hudson Mohawke’s first work deeply knowledgeable by apocalyptic movie scores and soundtracks by everybody from the late Vangelis to the goofy major-chord pomp of 90s John Williams. Particularly on tracks like ‘Stump,’ gut-wrenching scenes emerge as party-goers return residence post-club amidst rising sea-levels, bomb cyclones, and flickering wildfires. Cry Sugar additionally serves as Mohawke’s personal demented OST to attain the twilight of our cultural meltdown. Because the album’s paintings (by Wayne horse Willehad Eilers) depicts—we’re arm-in-arm with the Ghostbusters marshmallow man, returning residence whereas swinging a bottle of Jack solely to gaze out on the grey tempest of a coming disaster.”

Hearken to the eclectic 19-track album, Cry Sugar, from Hudson Mohawke, beneath.


Photograph by Jonnie Chambers

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