Hey, Cartox, I forgot to say it on soundcloud, so I might as well just say it here now that i can. I prefer your more difficult to understand music than your more accessible stuff, like I do with most music.
Here's a little rant/history music lesson from a band i've come across a while ago, (so don't waste your time reading if you don't give a heck):
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A great example of a band in the past that did what they wanted to do and didn't listen to what their labels had to say, is this band called Talk Talk. They were extremely popular in the early/mid 80s for making synthpop and very radio friendly music. The band made a slightly different album, The Colour of Spring, which still had a little bit of accessibility, but was infused with a lot more art rock influences. Then the band took a huge left turn with the album Spirit of Eden in 1988, which was way jazzier, way more experimental, and subtle, but at the same time busy with completely improvised melodies. Their label completely flipped with the album, and of course when it was released, the album sold poorly, but it was critically praised. The band made their next and final album, Laughing Stock, which was even MORE left field, and it was released on a different label because of the problems with the album before it. Again, it sold very poorly at first but was viewed by critics mostly favorably. Over time many artists and music listeners began noticing these albums, and what they actually meant artistically, and the albums' popularity slowly grew and became cult classics. The two were a great influence on future artists, especially in the post-rock genre, as Spirit of Eden being considered one of the first albums of post-rock.
Anyway, enough with that, do what you want to do, there is an audience for everything, it just may take a bit longer to find that audience than, say, if you were to make a generic pop track that can catch the ear of a listener very easily. Also take the freedom that you have since you aren't stuck on a label, like Tsukasa is.
Rip in Tsukasa