The pedigree of the line-up alone should spark the curiosity of Colorado music fans, but then you enter Amblin’s world and find a lot to be curious about. For one, its comprised of three very accomplished Denver musicians: Eli Mishkin (Hot IQs), Jeffrey Wentworth Stevens (JWS, Wentworth Kersey, george&caplin, etc.) and Jason Iselin (george&caplin). If you’re a Colorado band or musician ready to expose your fresh sounds to the readers of Reverb, email your tracks — along with any interesting facts about them, as well as a photo or album art — to Steal This Track for consideration. If you want those, please support the artists by buying their music and/or seeing them live. But it’s also somehow melodic and it carries a narrative. It’s smarty pants dance music for the arts crowd. As the band describes it, Amblin makies repetitive “garage house,” with each member taking bass credits and focusing on bass as the foundation of their contributions. Sure, it’s repetitive and there is an obsessive focus on bass (the band’s logo contains three simple representations of sound waves produced by bass). Without hearing the music, this description might give the wrong impression. It’s truly some interesting, powerful stuff that doesn’t sound as experimental through speakers as it sounds through words. Amblin has one EP, “Venn1,” which was recently made available on most streaming platforms, and are releasing a new track, “Guest House,” on March 3. The melody and narrative build aren’t done in the classic way, but rather through layers building and looping and interacting. Follow the band on Twitter for more releases and updates. We only feature tracks not available for free elsewhere. There are a list of things unique about the Denver trio Ambit. Please note that downloads offered via Steal This Track are intended to whet your appetite, and are NOT CD-quality recordings. But you can download the track now, only in Steal This Track.