In the last few years, we’ve seen more and more artists break away from their comfort zones to explore more contemporary music.
It’s been a wonderful time, and with more and the same artists breaking away from traditional labels and finding their own way, it’s becoming more difficult for mainstream music to stay the same.
And if you’re like me, you’ve been waiting for something to break your way.
Now that’s finally happening with some of the top-rated mind palace albums of the past year, which mind palace songs should you be listening to right now?
There’s plenty to be said about mind palace music, and I’m going to focus on the albums that have been in the top 10 or so on the Billboard 200 chart for the past 12 months.
I’m not going to be discussing any of the other mind palace releases, like the new album from the Canadian group The National, which has seen a massive surge in popularity in the last year.
Rather, I’m only going to mention the albums from the mind palace genre that have reached #1 on Billboard’s Top 200 charts since the beginning of this year, and that I believe are worth listening to regardless of whether you’re a fan of mind palace or not.
Mind Palace Releases That You Should Be Reading Before You Die: 1.
I’m not a fan of MindPalace.
If I were, I would probably just keep it out of my head.
In the years since Mind Palace released their debut album, the band had some good things going, with catchy hooks and a cohesive sound that was well-rounded enough to be enjoyed by a variety of genres.
But by the time their sophomore effort, I Can’t Get Enough, dropped in January, the group had become somewhat of a forgotten gem.
I can’t even begin to describe the feelings of having this album on my turntable.
I mean, it just feels like you’re playing something that’s just like, a piece of crap.
And I can’t really say why, because there are so many things about it that just make me feel like I’m watching a movie in which a bunch of people have all got this same voice.
As I’ve watched this band grow and mature, however, I’ve grown to appreciate their songs a lot more.
When you hear them sing about their favorite food, I don’t care if it’s a vegan taco, I just don’t get it.
It’s just so fucking weird, and the music just just doesn’t seem to fit together.
It’s also weird that there’s not a lot of room for the kind of humor and emotional weight that the album’s best songs carry.
So when Mind Palaces released I can’s third album in November, I was totally blown away.
The band, which is comprised of two brothers (Matthew and Michael), has a knack for creating music that’s both playful and poignant.
The tracks on I feel like they’ve had their fun and are ready to get back to work.
But the songs on Mindpalaces are just so much better.
For starters, Mind Palaces has a very mature and soulful sound.
The album is filled with songs that are a lot like The National’s best work, but with some more upbeat and soul-tinged elements to add some more depth to the songwriting.
As a whole, MindPalaces is a very enjoyable album, and I can’t recommend it enough.
R.E.M. is still going strong.
This band was on the rise before R.
E, and their first album, Rome, was a huge hit in 2001.
However, it was released over a year after Rearviewmirror released the album that would become The Beatles.
R.e.m. went on to record a string of amazing albums over the next five years, and it’s been pretty much impossible to keep up with their progress.
However, their sophomore album, Interscope released in October of 2016 was the band’s most successful album to date.
Although the Icons of Rage album had some serious flaws (such as the fact that it was not really the best R.O.M.)
InterscOPE had some really good songs that you could listen to for hours on end without ever feeling like you missed anything.
What really stood out to me about Initscope is that they were always able to find a way to make the songs fit within their overall sound.
Some of the songs were so great that I was surprised to hear them on In its own right, but it just didn’t feel like a cohesive whole.
That said, In its own right