Turning on Salem’s debut, King Night, is like walking into a rave at a haunted house. Called everything from “witch house” to “ghoul step,” the eerily slow, chopped-and-screwed composition is undeniably beautiful and intoxicating. The group members once said in an interview that they’d love to collaborate with Soulja Boy, and elements of rap often come up through the flooded murkiness of their music. Salem is a generally elusive band that is rarely photographed, but then again if the public knew the band, people probably wouldn’t follow Salem so blindly into its dark, other-worldly sound-verse. And that would be a shame.