Thereâ€™s not much I can say about The Del Mar Boys other than that their music is indie rock in the classic sense: Bassy, somewhat dark and disaffected, and with hypnotic rhythms. This is especially true of the first track on their EP, â€œHell Is A Hot Place,â€ an incredibly catchy track that, from the first notes, makes you feel like youâ€™ve heard it before. The problem is, itâ€™s pretty similar to another track on the EP, â€œCoedine.â€ And to â€œThe Devil.â€ And to . . . You get the idea. The result is an EP that feels like an album, with a consistent mood and persistent musical ideology. Some may find it redundant, but I call it subtle. There arenâ€™t obvious changes between the songs, but the songs are each interesting in their own way, for their own unique tweak of the bandâ€™s formula. The standout track is â€œWayside,â€ on which the band spreads their musical (and vocal) range to hit something a little more upbeat. Overall, the EP reminds me quite a big of The Diggs, but thereâ€™s lots of other influences here. The most obvious is Pavement, the more subtle are Modest Mouse and alt-country.