If you consider yourself a follower of Nashville art rock, then you’re likely well-acquainted with the collective body of work that features familiar sidemen Ryan Norris, William Tyler and Scott Martin — the power trio that makes up much of the sonic muscle behind indie faves Lambchop and Cortney Tidwell. Helmed by multi-instrumentalist Norris and drummer Martin, Hands Off Cuba is one of a myriad of projects that also include Tyler (guitar), along with bassist Adam Bednarik and fellow multi-instrumentalists Ben Marcantel, Jonathan Marx and Matt Glassmeyer. Having risen from the ashes of long-defunct local favorites Character, H.O.C. — along with their overlapping musical collective Forrest Bride — have established a fluid Music City continuum of instrumental Kraut-informed post-rock that makes more refined local listeners rightfully feel lucky to live in Nashville. After having established themselves locally and beyond — via touring, local gigs, a couple of EPs and a handful of remix projects — the band now releases its long-awaited debut full-length From Arrival to Survival. Assimilating the aesthetics of influences such as Brian Eno, Bitches Brew-era Miles Davis, Tortoise and Can, the record is a hauntingly gorgeous auditory landscape of moods, melodies and beats — both electronic and organic — that is cerebral and ethereal. In keeping with their unorthodox musical approach, the band will celebrate with a release show at West Nashville’s bowling mecca, the Hillwood Strike and Spare. The event also doubles as the “First Annual Fifth Anniversary Party” for William Tyler’s Sebastion Speaks label — on which the record is being released. Sharing the bill are partners-in-crime Forrest Bride, The Looking Glass, Deluxin’, Columbus, Ohio’s Black Swans and Tyler’s own Paper Hats. The potential cherry-on-top is a rumored performance courtesy of socially perverse local puppeteers Pull the Strings Players.