For many of us, "Southern music" conjures visions of front-porch folk and bluegrass, rhinestone-laden country or long-haired Lynyrd Skynyrd-isms. Increasingly, though, our region's rich aesthetic is being articulated in less conventional forms. The musician arguably leading this charge is South Carolina native Chaz Bundick, who, as Toro Y Moi, accidentally started a genre called "chillwave"two summers ago by weaving hip-hop beats, gauzy synths and whirring samples into one big love letter to the beach called Causers of This (Carpark). Months of touring and critical fawning ensued and suddenly kids from as far away as Poland were daydreaming that they, too, might one day bask amid Charleston's balmy climes. Now, hardly two years removed from the initial wave (sorry), we find Bundick touring behind the equally adored Underneath the Pine, a record that functions on a different level of "chill" more in keeping with the "space age bachelor pad" template designed by Stereolab in the '90s. The new collection is also more indebted to funk and soft rock than its shoegazing predecessor, though it's to Bundick's credit that the leap, while somewhat severe, has only managed to captivate the attention of his doting and sizable following even more. Coma Cinema and locals Tallest Trees open.