Blade Runner 2049 Out Now on Blu-ray

The highly-regarded sequel to the sci-fi classic Blade Runner is out now on Blu-ray and DVD.

X-Ray Spex LP Reissue Out Now

The ‘70s punk classic Germfree Adolescents is out on limited yellow with blue/green splatter vinyl.

Pre-order Rhye

Blood, Rhye's anticipated sophomore release, will be available February 2nd on CD and vinyl.

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Noir City Film Festival in SF

Join us for Film Noir Foundation's 16th annual "Noir City" film festival January 26 - February 4th at the Castro Theatre in San Francisco. View

Peter Murphy Residency at The Chapel Jan. 23 - Feb. 16

Amoeba co-presents Peter Murphy's career-spanning residency at The Chapel in San Francisco January 23rd through February 16th. View

2018 Amoeba Calendar

Our new 2018 calendars are here! Ask for yours at the registers or get it online. View

Tickets For Sale at Amoeba Hollywood

See all concert tickets Amoeba Hollywood is currently selling (with low fees). View

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Live at Amoeba

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Watch Algiers perform their unique blend of post-punk, soul, and gospel in the Amoeba Hollywood green room. 

Upcoming Shows

Jim James

Tomorrow 6pm - Hollywood

Of Mice & Men Signing

January 19th 5pm - Hollywood


January 19th 8pm - Hollywood


January 24th 6pm - Hollywood

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Music We Like

Great Deals on Handpicked Titles!

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Baby Driver [OST] (CD)

Various Artists

The soundtrack for Edgar Wright’s Baby Driver is packed with 30 carefully curated tracks drawn from the worlds of indie, punk, hip-hop, funk, power pop, soul, R&B, and jazz. Pretty much every track is a classic, ranging from the ubiquitous “Radar Love” to the (perhaps) lesser known “Egyptian Reggae.” The collection is upbeat and rhythm-driven, showcasing some of the strongest songwriters in recent musical history. A strong contender for the coolest soundtrack of the year.

The OOZ (CD)

King Krule

Written and recorded in the wake of a failed relationship, which itself followed a severe bout of writer’s block, The OOZ is Archie Marshall’s most personal release yet. Thematically, the title finds inspiration from the “earwax and snot and bodily fluids and skin and stuff that just comes out of you on a day to day basis”; a sort of obsessive rumination on subconscious activity that attempts to distract from the painful awareness of loss. Yet, while the subject matter and atmosphere grows increasingly insular, Marshall’s sound pallet is wider than ever; updating his jazz punk update of trip-hop with bossa nova, industrial, and hip-hop textures, all grounded by his signature gravelly croon and nocturnal moodiness. Is it too premature to crown King Krule the English answer to Tom Waits?

Utopia (CD)


Bjork’s latest, Utopia , is the logical follow-up to her previous work on Vulnicura , another collaboration with producer Arca. This ethereal, abstract, intriguing album was written to (not surprisingly) explore the concept of utopias, but also to process the current political, environmental, and personal challenges the singer was facing. There’s an airiness to the album’s heady, otherworldly tracks, an interesting effect conjured up by the incorporation of a 12-piece Icelandic flute section into the melodies. Utopia is Bjork at her best: boundary-pushing, challenging, and emotionally connected.

Crack-Up (CD)

Fleet Foxes

If you’d forgotten how masterful Fleet Foxes are at creating dreamy wall-of-sound Americana-infused indie rock in the six years since their last release, their latest, Crack-Up , will do a bang-up job of reminding you. The band sounds better than ever; their hazy, melancholy melodies envelop the listener, their haunting harmonies dig at the heart. The scope of Crack-Up , named after an F. Scott Fitzgerald essay, is grand and orchestral with sweeping soundscapes and incredible arrangements. When so much of what passes for indie folk today sounds like forgettable radio-friendly festival rock, it’s nice to hear Fleet Foxes staying true to their roots while expanding the boundaries of the genre.

From A Room: Volume 2 (CD)

Chris Stapleton

A songwriter in the outlaw country tradition, Chris Stapleton’s From A Room: Volume 2 serves up rootsy, atmospheric Americana that stands in stark contrast to the over-polished country pop dominating the airwaves. The album is a fine showcase for Stapleton’s many gifts; alternating between laid-back, down-home jams and slightly ominous forays into the Southern Gothic, each track is a world unto itself. Stapleton clearly knows what he’s doing: his ability to weave country soul and Appalachian folk into his work adds an extra level of sonic intrigue and an infusion of heart. This smart, authentic, and evocative album is one of the year’s best.

OK Computer OKNOTOK 1997-2017 (CD)


Radiohead’s OK Computer felt like an instant classic from the very moment it came out in 1997 and its mystique and stature have only grown exponentially since then. It is a miraculous, endlessly influential piece of music that helped define not only Radiohead’s legacy and reputation as sonic experimenters par excellence, but also the sound of modern rock well into this decade. It is an album that has also been written about ad infinitum, with no avenue or tangent left unexplored, so 20 years later, what’s left to say? Well, in honor of the album’s two decade anniversary, OK Computer has not only been reissued with a brand new remastered mix, but also paired with an entire second disc of bonus tracks, including live cuts, eight B-sides from the OK Computer -era singles, and three previously unreleased studio recordings. These three songs: “Lift,” “Man Of War,” and “I Promise” have been previously referred to as the holy grail of unreleased Radiohead material, and they more than live up to the hype. “Lift” is the '90s anthem that never was, the Beatles-esque melancholy of “Man Of War” is juxtaposed with The Bends -esque alt-rock, and “I Promise” is an achingly beautiful ballad that marches along unhurriedly, draped in weeping strings and an amazing melody. Altogether, Disc 2 features nearly an entire album of material recorded in the period of OK Computer ’s conception which didn’t make the cut, and it is lovingly presented here in this definitive version. Discover and rediscover what makes this album, as well as Radiohead themselves, so incredible.

Songs Of Experience (CD)


On Songs Of Experience , U2 channels the power of music to heal political divisions and find hope in the struggle. It’s a strong, cohesive album with Bono delivering his message with impassioned sincerity while stadium-ready riffs ring throughout the air. Basically, it’s classic U2 sounding more timely than ever. This earnest, adroit album will have listeners believing love, music, and compassion can change the world, too.

Ella At Zardi's (CD)

Ella Fitzgerald

Here’s a secret: old, never-before released live recordings don’t come around every day. Especially not of old jazz legends in their prime. In 2017, when blown-out cell phone footage of any Ed Sheeran concert known to man is readily available online, this point might get lost a bit. So when a rare concert of Ella Fitzgerald performing at the short-lived Hollywood nightclub Zardi’s Jazzland in 1956 surfaces, you better bet you’ve got something special on your hands. Ella at Zardi’s presents this context entirely: there’s crowd noise, back and forth between audience and performer, clicking cocktails, and all the assorted ambiance of a dusky jazz nightclub to be found in this mix. But, most of all, it’s Ella herself. From the moment she begins to sing until the moment she stops, she owns all the air in the room. Norman Granz, founder of Verve records, makes the opening introduction to the Zardi’s congregation: “This is for real, for me she’s the greatest there is – Miss Ella Fitzgerald!” Can you really argue with that?

Wrong Creatures (CD)

Black Rebel Motorcycle Club

Black Rebel Motorcycle Club might be the most aptly-named group of the past couple decades, since those four words kind of evoke their whole deal. Since their 2001 debut, BRMC’s formula has been largely un-freaked with, and it’s a sturdy, un-freakable one at that. Jesus & Mary Chain noise over a T-Rex stomp, featuring the Velvet Underground’s brittle tenderness in their softer moments and the ‘Stones particularly stoned version of the blues in their boogie. Wrong Creatures , the eighth album by the rock ‘n roll lifers, turns the volume down a bit on a slower, more meditative collection of narcotized ballads. Yet while the result is an album that leans more towards Chris Isaak than J. Spacemen, this remains a BRMC album through and through. So if you’re still wondering what to expect, just reread the band’s name again.

Soul Of A Woman (CD)

Sharon Jones & The Dap-Kings

Sharon Jones' final album is lush, vibrant, and very alive — a lasting monument to the singer and her amazing career. Flying high on classic soul and powerful gospel vibes, Soul of a Woman practically bursts with hope, joy, and love. Destined to be a classic, this album shows us exactly how much we’ve lost with the passing of the incredible Ms. Jones. She truly was the real deal and this album proves it.

Ash (CD)


How do you define 21st century pop? Ibeyi, the French-Cuban duo of twin sisters, might have the answer. A mixture of IDM rhythms, jazzy instrumentation, and African-influenced harmonies used to otherworldly effect, Ash takes bits and pieces of what came before and reassembles it all into music that stands on its own as distinctly modern. These hypnotic, cyclical tunes use negative space in a big way, with sparse instrumentation and evocative vocals that bring to mind contemporaries like Solange or the xx. Yet, Ibeyi doesn't really sound like either example. In fact, Ibeyi doesn't really sound like anyone but Ibeyi. The future, however, certainly sounds like them.

Who Built The Moon? (CD)

Noel Gallagher's High Flying Birds

Noel Gallagher probably generates more buzz with his weird quotes and rivalry with Oasis bandmate and brother, Liam Gallagher, than he does for his music. (He recently combined both of these things by referring to his brother as the "village idiot" in the press.) But his latest album, Who Built The Moon , is intriguing in that it's more of a post-modern take on The Beatles, rather than blatantly soaked in their influence like Oasis (don't tell him that). This one mines Phil Spector's lavish productions on albums like George Harrison's All Things Must Pass and John Lennon's Imagine , where pop songs and ballads are transformed into miniature symphonies with his famous "wall of sound." Instead of creating a barrage of sounds, however, Who Built The Moon relies on heavy drums and horns to make these songs really sound big. From the moment the hard psych groove of opening track "Fort Knox" starts to melt your brain, you'll be won over. It's a total trip, complete with banging drums, spinning voices, alarm clocks and some genuine craziness. The following track, "Holy Mountain," represents the rest of the album's direction - instantly catchy, with blaring sax and sardonic lyrics. It feels more seventies that sixties with its pure power-pop energy. This may easily be Noel Gallagher's best album since his time in Oasis, as he crafts a beautifully weird pop album that totally stands out in 2017.

Soundtrack Vinyl

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Four albums by cult favorite post-punk band Kitchens of Distinction are getting reissued on vinyl January 19th.