We're extremely happy to present you with Here We Go Magic's latest album, Be Small, which is out this Friday on Secretly Canadian. But it's not just a bog-standard album stream - oh no: the group's Luke Temple has also put together a handy track-by-track guide to accompany the magical embed, which you can find below the player. It involves words such as "humbleness", and a loving reference to Sheryl Crow.

'Stella': strictly musically speaking this song was very influenced by the song 'Heeps of Schleep' by Robert Wyatt. The song moves from the 1 to the 4 which is a very familiar and to a large part over-used progression. It's an easy go to in order to create a sense of release. My attempt was to use it very consciously and not as a default setting. Lyrically it is speaking about being ones self at the expense of being "uncool".

'Be small': Be small rather than big. Seems to be the opposite message from what we've been taught our whole lives. If we don't adopt a sense of humbleness and gratitude within our environment we will need to be put in our place. There is no room for the loud mouth anymore. He either needs to learn to simmer down or he needs a time out.

'Falling': Similar musical direction as with 'Stella'. The 1 to the 4. About love as a decision rather then an ideal. "The English is clear, the mind is high, the ordinary dear, falling in love. " We are in trouble when our concepts don't bend with reality. Love is as much patience and tollerence as it is passion and romance. Ties in with the idea of being small. It seems best that if we can deminish ourselves we can be more open to others. I don't mean lowering yourself in an insecure way, I mean opening yourself to the world around you and becoming the world rather than obsessing about yourself In relation to it.

'Candy Apple': Musically it was inspired by some thia psych I heard with this repeating fuzzy bass line. Lyrically it's about the end of the regional due to "tumblr culture". Culture is very easy to aquire now because of the internet. It's a double-edged sword. Before the internet there was more effort involved and to a large degree we were beholden to the local culture around us even if we were at odds with it. This specificity and limitation created regionality. It's very easy to see the effect of this in NY. It seems to do with the internet and the upper class economic demographic that is becoming all pervasive in the city that is starting to erase its nuance.

'Girls in the Early Morning': I was up early one morning and was watching people as they were shuffling off to work and I remarked to myself how attractive women are when they are not conscious of being attractive. Run walking with wet hair. Musically it's dense and has an almost Brazilian harmonic quality to me .

'Tokyo': Kind of a North African guitar vibe. Very linear and dark and light at the same time. About how we only like to think and talk about the things and places that everyone else is thinking and talking about. The funny little "story of man".

'Ordinary Feeling': Life is mysterious on it's own. No need for anything extra. Slow easy jam. Pretty self-explanatory I think.

'News': News is biased. We only know a fraction of what is actually going on out there. This is nothing new. Musically it's very sunny and kind of Californian. It's the Sheryl Crow in me I think. Then the end line, written by Mike Bloch, is an instant classic .

'Dancing World': Sort of an old show tune kind of form in my mind. Lyrically it's about our effect on the planet and our obsession with the apocalypse. The apocalypse will be our own undoing and not the end of the earth. The earth has made this dip and shimmy before. I wanted it to feel like technonic plates shifting slowly.