Allah-Lahs: Worship the Sun - Kinda makes me wonder if they're trying to mimic the artistic growth of a 60's band because this starts off sounding sharper and less sleepy. The singer's a bit more in-your-face and slightly venomous on "Had It All" and there seems to be more effort in making the vocals and instrumental parts distinct on their own. Hey, it's even got instrumentals.
Interesting how the record label (Innovative Leisure) is putting the whole albums on YT. Kinda sad if that makes 'em more scratch than a physical release, which I wouldn't doubt.
King Gizzard and Lizard Wizard: Quarters! - Also sounds like the past 50 years never happened as far as instrumentation and mixing go. I'm more immediately thrilled by this band because they're more frenetic. Plus 4 songs at 10 minutes each takes some guts in this day and age.
Mystic Braves: s/t - More pseudo-60's rock. They don't really go for pop-single bliss and just kinda rock out. If you're a fan of Cliff Richards & The Shadows stop what you're doing now and listen.
Can: Saw Delight - Getting into post-Damo Can. But I'm starting with post-Holger Can (Too bad his last name wasn't Czinyerkup). It feels like I'm trying to enjoy this while it's on, but something ain't right. The jams are so energetic, full of great screechy guitar (or electric violin, whatever) over the dancey but tricky sounding rhythms. But... they're just jams. They start, go on and on, and end. There's no distinct parts that elevate or release any sort of tension like their live stuff with Damo. Fly by Night seems like the most written song and again could have used a little more than the main riff + sung part.
That said - The two ex-Traffic guys gel with the band really good (Not sure what parts are drummed by Jaki or Rebop - Jaki is still drumming on this live Don't Stop). Rosko Gee cooks on Animal Waves and keeps alive a basic part of Can's magic - the rhythm section *is* the basis for the music, not just a rhythm.