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SLEEPMAKESWAVES

Post Rock/Math rock • Australia


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Sleepmakeswaves biography
SLEEPMAKESWAVES is a post rock band from Australia formed in 2006 by Kid (guitars), Tom (guitars), Alex (bass, programming) and Will (drums). In 2007 the band released their self titled EP through the net label Lost Children. It went on to received acclaim by fans of the genre even though that the EP only had two songs. In March, 2008 the band released their second EP entitled "In Today Already Walks Tomorrow" for download and through Utopia Records.

The band has shared the stage alongside post rock/post metal acts like Pelican, Laura and Meniscus. Amongst their influences we can find Mogwai, Isis, Sigur Rós, Explosions in the Sky, Mono, Boards of Canada, 65daysofstatic and Agalloch.

- Sebastian Maldonado (burritounit) -

Sleepmakeswaves official website

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SLEEPMAKESWAVES - LOVE OF CARTOGRAPHYSLEEPMAKESWAVES - LOVE OF CARTOGRAPHY
unknown
Audio CD$29.14
$20.85 (used)
& So We Destroyed Everything& So We Destroyed Everything
MONOTREME RECORDS 2013
Audio CD$10.98
$8.93 (used)
In Today Already Walks TomorrowIn Today Already Walks Tomorrow
Monotreme Records 2014
Audio CD$9.95
$13.98 (used)
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SLEEPMAKESWAVES shows & tickets


  • Sleepmakeswaves at Death Disco, Athens on 11 Oct 2014 - CANCELLED
  • Newtown Festival on 9 Nov 2014
  • Dead Letter Circus + Sleepmakeswaves + Voyager at The Governor Hindmarsh Hotel, Adelaide on 11 Dec 2014
  • Dead Letter Circus + Sleepmakeswaves + Voyager at Prince of Wales, Bunbury, Western Australia on 13 Dec 2014
  • Dead Letter Circus + Sleepmakeswaves + Voyager at The Hi-Fi, West End on 18 Dec 2014
  • Dead Letter Circus + Sleepmakeswaves + Voyager at The Metro Theatre, Sydney on 19 Dec 2014
  • Dead Letter Circus + Sleepmakeswaves + Voyager at HiFi Bar and Ballroom, Melbourne on 20 Dec 2014
  • Dead Letter Circus + Sleepmakeswaves + Voyager at Waves Wollongong, Towradgi on 21 Dec 2014

SLEEPMAKESWAVES discography


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SLEEPMAKESWAVES top albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

3.94 | 17 ratings
... and so we destroyed everything
2011
2.67 | 6 ratings
Love of Cartography
2014

SLEEPMAKESWAVES Live Albums (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

SLEEPMAKESWAVES Videos (DVD, Blu-ray, VHS etc)

SLEEPMAKESWAVES Boxset & Compilations (CD, LP, MC, SACD, DVD-A, Digital Media Download)

2.00 | 1 ratings
sleepmakeswaves (US)
2012

SLEEPMAKESWAVES Official Singles, EPs, Fan Club & Promo (CD, EP/LP, MC, Digital Media Download)

3.02 | 4 ratings
Sleepmakeswaves
2007
3.11 | 7 ratings
In Today Already Walks Tomorrow
2008
0.00 | 0 ratings
Sleepmakeswaves / Tangled Thoughts Of Leaving
2009

SLEEPMAKESWAVES Reviews


Showing last 10 reviews only
 ... and so we destroyed everything by SLEEPMAKESWAVES album cover Studio Album, 2011
3.94 | 17 ratings

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... and so we destroyed everything
Sleepmakeswaves Post Rock/Math rock

Review by hamo1689

4 stars An extremely well written album by Sydney siders Sleepmakeswaves. Unlike contemporaries such as Explosions In The Sky and Mogwai, Sleepmakeswaves add a sense of pace and dynamics to their music making it feel like more of a musical roller coaster than what the other said artists which contain less energy and pace. Stand out tracks for me are, to you they are birds, to me they are voices in the forest and our time is short but your watch is slow/a gaze blank and pitiless as the sun. A very solid collection of tracks and I will be looking forward to their next release.

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 ... and so we destroyed everything by SLEEPMAKESWAVES album cover Studio Album, 2011
3.94 | 17 ratings

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... and so we destroyed everything
Sleepmakeswaves Post Rock/Math rock

Review by bonestorm

4 stars sleepmakeswaves' debut full length album has certainly gained a great number of positive responses from both the online community and the Australian public. A popular live act, they have toured with the likes of Karnivool, earned a spot as feature artist on Triple J and also gained a 2012 ARIA nomination for this very album.

There's nothing terribly new that the band brings to the post rock genre, but what they do, they do very well. This is great music for having on in the background, or to relax to late at night. It's unobtrusive for the most part, as good post rock should be. By the same token, it's not totally engaging either. I find it difficult to immerse myself within the music, rather it just slips by without too much effect, and so in that regard I really need to be in the right mood to listen to it.

I'll single out track 4 "A gaze blank and pitiless as the sun" for special mention. Clocking in at around 11 minutes it is one of the longest on the album. It begins with some muted guitar strumming and builds nicely, until at 3:30 it explodes with some of the most energetic moments of the album. Here the music is almost transcendent, with power chords merging with trilling guitar, synths and percussion in perfect harmony.

Production especially is top notch. Each of the instruments occupy their own space and there's plenty of room for the music to breathe. At no point does it sound over compressed or too busy, a perfect balance for this kind of music.

Another highlight is the drumming of William Smith, who has sadly now left the band, but provides some amazing texture to the soundscape of this album.

Overall the band is one of the best post rock acts around and worthy of a listen for fans of the genre.

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 In Today Already Walks Tomorrow by SLEEPMAKESWAVES album cover Singles/EPs/Fan Club/Promo, 2008
3.11 | 7 ratings

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In Today Already Walks Tomorrow
Sleepmakeswaves Post Rock/Math rock

Review by memowakeman
Special Collaborator Honorary Collaborator

3 stars A great EP!

The strange thing here in this EP, entitled "In Today Already Walks Tomorrow" is its 37- minute length, so it could have been released as a studio, full-length album actually. I ignore the reasons, but anyway that does not really matter. I have been attracted by Sleepmakeswaves lately, listening to their 2011 release, and downloading some free- releases via Lost Children's site, and now I can say I really like their music.

If you like post-rock with great and beautiful atmospheres, this may be for you. So this release with six songs starts with "I Will Write Peace on Your Wings and You Will Fly Over the World", we know some of these post-rock acts use to have long and peculiar titles. The song starts with guitars and drums, later bass joins and together begins to build up the structure, with a dark atmosphere at first, and then a rockier and crazier one. A couple of minutes later it slows down and produces that calm, even relaxing sound post-rock use to offer. Then it is slowly progressing, adding new elements until the sound is louder and more emotional.

"Exits to Nowhere" is the shortest track, and probably the lightest. Though it is nice, it does not have anything new to add to the genre, I mean, here we are listening to Mono or Explosions in the Sky, with a different name. This song leads to "One Day You Will Teach Me to Let Go of My Fears" has a spacey atmosphere created by synths, while drums, bass and guitars make their work. Honestly I cannot help but remembering Pink Floyd's "One of These Days", and I am pretty sure that Sleepmakeswaves are aware of it, at least for the first minute and a half. Later the song becomes heavier and drastically changes, creating that convergence between heavy and soft guitars that makes the so evident post-rock sound. And it progresses and every quarter new elements are being added, if you listen carefully, you will find a cool diversity of sounds. After five minutes the intensity decreases, everything slows down and it fades out.

"So That Children Will Always Shout Her Name" starts with mellow guitars that produce a peaceful sound, the bass lines are also noticeable (during the whole record, actually), and later drums and some electronic elements appear very softly. As one can imagine, the song's emotions increase later, involving us in its charm and atmosphere. After three minutes until the end, the music is wonderful, taking us into their realm, so one can close the eyes, see different things and experiment with our emotions. "It's Dark, It's Cold, It's Winter" is another shorter song, with a calm and passive sound produced mainly by guitars, and some electronic samples as background.

The last song is also the longest one. "What We Cannot Speak of Must Be Passed Ever in Silence" has eight minutes of very good post-rock in its better-known face. This track offers soft and slow progressions, calm guitars that little by little are producing more musical and emotional elements. Thought there are no dramatic changes, there are some moments in which its intensity increases, creating a heavier and disarming sound. Its structure is very well-crafted, though I have to admit I have the feeling it could have been better exploited.

This is a nice EP from Sleepmakeswaves, here we can truly listen to their style, though it is not their best work for sure. My final grade will be three stars.

Happy New Year!

Enjoy it!

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 Sleepmakeswaves by SLEEPMAKESWAVES album cover Singles/EPs/Fan Club/Promo, 2007
3.02 | 4 ratings

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Sleepmakeswaves
Sleepmakeswaves Post Rock/Math rock

Review by memowakeman
Special Collaborator Honorary Collaborator

2 stars Two good tracks!

I could listen to their 2011 studio album via progstreaming, and was positively impressed, I liked it a lot. So then I was looking for some info or other releases of Sleepmakeswaves, and found that their first two-song EP as free to download through Lost Children's website. So of course, I did not lose time.

This self-titled release consists only of two songs that together make almost twelve minutes of music. So if you want a slice of their music, go and take it too. For those who don't know them, they are a post-rock band with inherent power and emotional moments, worthy for the genre's fans.

"One Day You Will Teach Me to Let Go of My Fears" has an spacey atmosphere created by synths, while drums, bass and guitars make their work. Honestly I cannot help but remembering Pink Floyd's "One of These Days", and I am pretty sure that Sleepmakeswaves are aware of it, at least for the first minute and a half. Later the song becomes heavier and drastically changes, creating that convergence between heavy and soft guitars that makes the so evident post-rock sound. And it progresses and every quarter new elements are being added, if you listen carefully, you will find a cool diversity of sounds. After five minutes the intensity decreases, everything slows down and it fades out.

"By Moving the Stars I Have Found Where You were Hiding" starts with a different sound. It starts with drums and soft and repetitive guitars. Later after a minute the heavier side appears and turns the song into a new one, much more emotional and powerful. Then it slows down, and later it increases once again, so the structure is repeated. And it finishes with its calmest side.

Here we just have a taste of their music, nothing more. Better to listen to their full-length album which by the way is very recommendable. This time, two stars.

Enjoy it!

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 ... and so we destroyed everything by SLEEPMAKESWAVES album cover Studio Album, 2011
3.94 | 17 ratings

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... and so we destroyed everything
Sleepmakeswaves Post Rock/Math rock

Review by BrufordFreak

4 stars A refreshing new collection of Post Rock/Math Rock songs from some very technically talented instrumentalists who are also very creative composers. As said by Braid, there is really nothing terribly new or earth-shatteringly groundbreaking in terms of PR/MR sound or structure, it's just refreshing to here an attempt in this sub-genre by some very competent, creative musicians. The drumming is especially vibrant and unusually (for this sub-genre) varied as played by a very talented Aussie, Will Smith. Also, guitar playing isn't so rote and mathematical as many other PR/MR groups. There is variety, texture, emotion, and skill on display here. Check this one out, peple--it will NOT bore you with its repetition and predictability (though, in the end, it is still PR/MR structured and, therefore, predictable.) Synths/keys, trumpets, strings, varied guitar effects, and even vocals make this an interesting and enjoyable listen--repeatedly, too. Try it out--Sleepmakeswaves has created an album that is definitely an excellent addition to any prog rock music collection. IMO, this is the Best Post Rock album of 2011!

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 ... and so we destroyed everything by SLEEPMAKESWAVES album cover Studio Album, 2011
3.94 | 17 ratings

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... and so we destroyed everything
Sleepmakeswaves Post Rock/Math rock

Review by Braid

4 stars sleepmakeswaves' official debut LP "...and so we destroyed everything" is often confused as the band's sophomore effort. It's easy to see why; their EP "in today already walks tomorrow" clocked in at 37 minutes long with its six tracks, but more than that was a very confident and coherent release constructed with the kind of thoroughness that is not normally expected from an EP, something generally associated more with interesting ideas yet to be fully realized, or even b-sides. While by no means ground-breaking or amazing, it put sleepmakeswaves on the map as a band to watch, and showed definite signs of a promising future.

Here on their debut, that promise begins to be realized in a big way. On a cursory glance, it would be easy to write off the album as just another post-rock record; long track titles, tremolo-laden guitars, build-ups and crescendos...it's all there. But sleepmakeswaves set themselves apart from the crowd with a progressive sensibility and solid sense of song-structure that is sorely lacking from most bands in the genre. This is evident right from the get-go on the anthemic opener "to you they are birds, to me they are voices in the forest." After a short and quiet synth intro, the track bursts to life, assaulting the listener with a beautiful aural display of soaring guitars and booming drums, urging you to pump your fist to the sky. A minute or so later it dissolves, only to begin the journey back up again to another arena-sized crescendo...and then it does it yet again, disappearing into nothing but a faint bassline and galloping snare drum, the latter of which slowly leads the charge uphill towards a magnificent climax that will refuse to exit your brain for days to come, finishing tastefully with a lovely violin coda accompanied by apocalyptic, distorted guitar chords. This pattern of build and release is repeated many times throughout the album (Such as in the 11-minutes-long thunderous centrepiece "a gaze blank and pitiless as the sun," a simply massive entity with an inspired use of horns), and will sound all too familiar for the frequent post-rock listener, but the way it is executed here ensures it never gets tiresome or sounds formulaic, but is instead a natural progression of peaks and valleys within the song structure.

And therein lies perhaps the greatest strength of this album. There's no doubting the quality of the crescendos; indeed, the utmost importance is always placed on musicality, and never do these peaks feel self-indulgent or meaningless instead of powerful. But the real beauty is how the band manages the space in between these highs. The attention to detail here is excellent, with little touches and splashes of colour ensuring that even the slowest moving or quietest of sections are captivating, and never just pure meandering. There is no slogging through a tiresome and monotonous build up to get to the good bit - the entire song is the good bit. Just as much value is placed on the journey as the destination, and the low points are not just breaks to catch your breath before the next high point, but are often as engaging and memorable as the high points themselves.

The band also proves themselves capable of stepping back from the epics and putting together more concise pieces, with three of the eight tracks coming in under 4 minutes. "(hello) cloud mountain" is at once a lovely little tune and bombastic fireworks display, showcasing both the band's ear for melody and their skill at creating crescendos, managing to be a fulfilling and complete experience in a short space of time. An unexpected highlight also emerges in the form of "we like you when you're awkward," a simple yet beautiful ballad-like piece featuring great interplay between a synth, electronic beat and acoustic guitar that is easily one of the most moving moments on the album, as well as being a great example of the band's versatility.

Saving the best for last, though, album closer and title-track "...and so we destroyed everything" affirms that, adaptable though they may be, the leviathans are where the band truly shines. At over 12 minutes it is the band's longest piece to date, and never once does it let go of your attention, progressing in unexpected yet logical ways, putting everything the band has to offer on display. From mournful piano to droning crescendos to spaced out electronics to even metallic riffs recalling the post-metal influence that was prevalent on their EP, the song takes a number of different musical themes and ideas and applies them in different contexts throughout its duration, a change in song-writing style that proves entirely successful. A powerful and beautiful journey, if there is one song you listen to on this album, let it be this one, as it is truly a progressive post-rock masterpiece.

Production-wise the album is for the most part crisp and clear. It brings a certain shine or even "bounciness" to the album, but this is a welcome effect that services the album well. Occasionally the drums seem placed slightly oddly in the mix, bordering on the line of not being suitably audible for the context, but this is a minor complaint. Also of note is the significant electronic influence. Synths, glitches, beats and all sorts are found throughout the album, providing a large amount of detail and adding another layer of variety and complexity to the arrangements. A couple of tracks are even based entirely around these electronic elements, such as "our time is short but your watch it slow" or aforementioned "we like you when you're awkward." While by no means the only band in the genre to incorporate electronics, it definitely gives them an edge to what is often a fairly traditional "post-rock" sound.

Unfortunately, the album isn't all sunshine and flowers. The album's flaws primarily manifest themselves in the second and third tracks. The latter, "our time is short but your watch is slow," is frankly a somewhat dull affair. It's pleasant enough to listen to, but feels as though it's building to something that never comes, instead choosing to lie down with a whimper. It could be argued that it is somewhat of a bridge between tracks, a calm before the storm of "a gaze and blank and pitiless as the sun," but nevertheless more attention could have been paid to the song-writing here, as similar bridging track "we like you when you're awkward" manages to stand up tall on its own despite its similar length and slow nature. Meanwhile, the former piece, "in limbs and joints" is a more traditional rocking track which, although beginning with a nice atmosphere, is ultimately unimpressive. Its sound becomes rather grating as time goes on, and the climax is thoroughly underwhelming and lacking of substance. The album manages to recover from this and its momentum is not severely harmed, but this one-two punch of mediocrity so early on is a definite dent in an album that is otherwise filled with quality.

Ultimately, "...and so we destroyed everything," like its predecessor EP, is not a ground-breaking album. But unlike the EP, it is an amazing one nonetheless. If originality is your primary concern, or if you're not a fan of post-rock to begin with, then this may not be for you. While they undoubtedly put their own spin on things, at the end of the day this is still a somewhat traditional post-rock record. But where it shines is the tightness of the song-writing, the constant focus on melody and progression, the driving rhythmic force, and the sheer power and emotion that bleeds from these songs. Almost every track here is a memorable one that will lodge itself into your brain and refuse to budge. It may not be revolutionary, but I'll be damned if it isn't fantastic.

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 Sleepmakeswaves by SLEEPMAKESWAVES album cover Singles/EPs/Fan Club/Promo, 2007
3.02 | 4 ratings

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Sleepmakeswaves
Sleepmakeswaves Post Rock/Math rock

Review by Chris H
Prog Reviewer

4 stars Sleepmakeswaves, at least in this instance, are going to be a prime example of the new decade's less is more theory. It's almost hard to imagine that this is their first release, usually you expect an amateur, kitschy piece that is good for collector value and so forth, yet these guys from down under MEAN BUSINESS! Sure, it's no masterpiece yet, but to come out rockin' at the speed Sleepmakeswaves does takes pure skill and a vision for the future. So yes, I will be in line for their first full-length when it comes out, but enough raving. How long does a rollercoaster ride last? Maybe a minute, maybe 90 seconds? A good album can usually be comapred to a rollercoaster, achieving the same up and down melody effects in a 35 to 55 minute time period, yet Sleepmakeswaves makes their roller coaster of music in barely 12 minutes! This album feels longer, it has enough energy to be longer, it makes you want to play it over and over until 45 minutes have passed by! The greatest measure of an artist's work is when the music has stopped and you say That's the end? I want more.

Certainly no masterpiece, as I said before, but if you need to hunt down the best of the best in debut EP's, Sleepmakeswaves might be an unknown goldstrike. Look for these fellows to tighten up the nuts and bolts and blow the Aussies away with a 5 star debut full-length.

4 stars, so close!

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 In Today Already Walks Tomorrow by SLEEPMAKESWAVES album cover Singles/EPs/Fan Club/Promo, 2008
3.11 | 7 ratings

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In Today Already Walks Tomorrow
Sleepmakeswaves Post Rock/Math rock

Review by Prog-jester
Prog Reviewer

3 stars SLEEPMAKESWAVES debut record is a paragon for almost every Post-Rock band nowadays; with timing between EP and LP, it has everything today's 'epic' Post-Rock is loved/hated for: lush guitar layers, tremolo-driven climaxes, violin and piano here and then, nice melodies and variable mood, from up- lifting to deeply melancholic. The problem is that this release may get lost among hundreds of other releases of that kind, that have flooded Post-Rock world recently. When I check some sites for new stuff/new reviews, I rarely see anything that would catch my attention immediately. Even this album found its way to me almost by chance. So there's no wonder there's not much interest in Post-Rock nowadays, even if most releases are good, they're challenging no more. Anyway, this is a VERY, very good example of 'pg. by ghosts of mooncake deepset' Post-Rock, so don't dare to miss it, if you're still interested in stuff of that kind. As for me I feel my passion grows weaker with each day.

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Thanks to burritounit for the artist addition.

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