[the act] that undoubtedly found the largest audience of any L.A. beat scene artist yet. - LA Weekly If our last album was introverted, then the new one is definitely extroverted, Justin Boreta (one third of The Glitch Mob) explains of one of 2014s most anticipated electronic-music albums. The ideal follow-up to The Glitch Mobs 2010s debut full-length LP, Drink The Sea. That album proved the groups breakout, put out completely independently on the groups own Glass Air imprint. In the wake of the success of Drink The Sea, the group was propelled to the upper echelon of dance-music touring acts; Coachella and Lollapalooza to Electric Daisy Carnival and Ultra Despite its fresh approaches, Love Death Immortality remains pure Glitch Mob in its essence. Thats clear from the albums first single, Cant Kill Us " which combines looping, 75 bpm breakbeat crunch and a speaker-shredding bass throb with rock swagger. The signature instrumental motif of Love Death Immortality ultimately proves to be bold, screaming synth lines that generate infectious hooks straightaway.
'the act] that undoubtedly found the largest audience of any L.A. beat scene artist yet.' --LA Weekly