Usually by the time of the fifth album, a musician will have settled on a particular style. Not so New York's Adam Pierce whose accomplishments with a variety of instruments is matched by a satisfying genre-defying approach. Kristin Anna from Icelandic band Múm lends her child-like vocals to the opening 'Two, Three, Fall' and from then on its moments of vibrancy and colour right to the end. To demonstrate this eclecticism, listen to 'Focus On The Roller Coaster' where Flamenco guitars, liquid piano parts and Pierce's own detached vocals draws as many comparisons with Durutti Column as it does with post-rock experimentalists like Gastr Del Sol. Also worth noting is the way in which 'Wave Greeting' switches between frantic percussion and bliss-out ambience with considerable panache; it then seamlessly transforms into the sublime 'Here Today'. 'Milton Road' brims with Tubular Bells-style optimism and most mesmerising of all is swelling orchestral effects of 'Guitars For Plants'. The final result is one of those rare occasions where a will to experiment is matched by a richness in melody.