These links have been chosen because they are closely related to Bardo Pond, whether it be through direct relation (record labels, etc.), or that they will interest the average Bardo fan (related or similiar bands, music resources, etc.). I welcome any and all suggestions and submissions, and will gladly link to any site that belongs here and is left out.
Related Bardo Pond Resources
The sister site to this one, providing a completely visceral ride.
The band’s current label and home of the ATP festival series.
Ben Goldberg’s pet project brought us the Follow the Bouncing Ball compilation.
Tony Dale brought us the wonderful split 12″ with SubArachnoid Space. Ganges!
Joe Tunis helps the northeast understand noise, especially with releases like The Nature of Systems.
The label that gave us Bardo’s brilliant debut, Bufo Alvarius, as well as other memorable compilation tracks and singles. Hash Jar Tempo also hails from the Fish.
Italy’s finest! They released the Pavement tribute Everything Is Ending Here.
Small labels can cough up big things, like the The Invisible Pyramid compilation.
Bardo’s former label in both North America and Europe and home of all of their albums from Amanita up though Dilate.
The upstart label responsible for the band’s only 10″ release, the band’s Purposeful Availment EP as well as Prairie Dog Flesh’s first proper release.
No one knows how to make high-quality limited edition vinyl better than Nemo. Example—Bardo’s Terrastock 5 7″.
Japan’s finest bards of the electronic freak-out.
Crazy? Perhaps. Genius? Without doubt.
Mystical, other-worldly and one of a kind.
Canadian music for the apocalypse.
Five phenomenally talented and nice Scottish lads.
Drone, hurdy-gurdys and blues guitar. Pure bliss.
The other ingredient to Hash Jar Tempo.
One of the best with the acoustic guitar. Haunting and beautiful.
Who doesn’t owe them something? Living legends.
Serious noise from California.
The festival, the label.
ICA issued the “You Know” 7″ single and has hosted exhibitions of Clint’s artwork, including one in the spring of 2001.
This fine publication is the inspiration behind the Terrascope festivals.