"It is an audaciously cinematic soundtrack fitting nothing in particular; but its sweeping synaesthetic kaleidoscopes can crop up your deepest, unrealest teenage dream-memories." Harry Manson reviews Wildflower, The Avalanches' first album in sixteen years.
"Whilst a handful of these tracks are susceptible to instant-skipping and the release will hardly thrill bandwagon fans of ‘Jumpman’ or ‘Hotline Bling’, it’s an obvious must for fans of his earlier work." Michael O'Leary reviews.
"In finally cleaning up and colourising their previously dry sepia sound, the instrumental sounds and cues occasionally become so directly referential to very particular music that it starts feeling like a joke." Harry Manson reviews.
"Listening to this album, you might get a sense of Deakin as a pathological procrastinator, or manic-depressive, or else afflicted by some other variety of creative paralysis to have spent six years making an album that feels largely incomplete." Nick Morlet reviews Sleep Cycle.
The tone of Colour is much more warm and romantic than the introspective Overgrown, with plenty of songs referencing relationships and affection as opposed to Blake’s own experiences as a musician. Bridget Rumball reviews.
The album is a brutally honest look into Beyoncé’s womanhood, her blackness and the intersection between the two. It is quite arguably her magnum opus; a career defining work of art which offers a jarring and oftentimes uncomfortable look into Beyoncé’s marriage and her experiences as a black woman.