However, their latest album, “Near Unison,” out June 23, feels a bit more taut, like they’re aiming for something that structurally coheres a bit closer to pop. That becomes immediately clear on opener ‘Beckoning Breeze’ as Osborne loops a drum machine beat and the tones of what sounds like a horror movie soundtrack organ, upon which Olivegren lays down a lullaby of da-da-das. But these parts feel and sound much more complementary, and it’s an incredibly beautiful song as a result. The next track, ‘Fieldplay,’ is even tighter, with a more mystic quality that comes off as something of a Celebration-Beach House hybrid. A particular highlight is ‘Kaleidoscope of Sound,’ which is just as the title sounds—Osborne’s whirring tones and Olivegren’s fluttering vocal bleeding into each other and creating a swirling symbiosis that is achingly pretty.