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Tag: Analog Angel (page 1 of 4)

RAINLAND Interview

Returning to London on SATURDAY 2ND MARCH 2019 to open TEC005 will be Glaswegian synthpop duo RAINLAND. Having accompanied ASSEMBLAGE 23 on two UK tours, their rousing stage manner make them perfect as cheerleaders to begin any live presentation. While The Electricity Club opted for an IRN-BRU, the pair settled down with a wee dram each to ponder the state of the synth nation and much more… Continue Reading ›

THE ELECTRICITY CLUB… The Next Generation?

Sitting on the sofa with my now thirteen year old daughter, who over the years has acquired a rather sarcastic sense of humour (who on Earth does she get that from?!) and pondering how to approach this task of reviewing ‘The Electricity Club’ compilation, makes us both burst out with hearty laughter. After all, she wants to rise to the occasion properly, and review things "just like Mummy does". Children have the innate ability to always tell the truth... Continue Reading ›

THE ELECTRICITY CLUB 2CD Compilation

Amour Records / Minos EMI / Universal Music in collaboration with Undo Records are to release a 2CD compilation compiled by The Electricity Club. Capturing its ethos to feature the best in new and classic electronic pop music, this compilation is the culmination of a period which has seen the resurgence of the genre. Over the years, The Electricity Club appears to have reflected the interests of people who love the Synth Britannia era. Continue Reading ›

RAINLAND Touch EP

From the ashes of ANALOG ANGEL come forth RAINLAND and their debut EP ‘Touch’. The Weegie duo of Ian Ferguson and Derek MacDonald were the musical lynchpin of their previous band and now free of the industrial shackles that occasionally held them back, their self-titled number ‘Rainland’ is a stomping synthpop statement, embroiled in a musicality that provides an almost joyous journey through the Grampian Mountains. Continue Reading ›

ANALOG ANGEL Four Front

ANALOG ANGEL Four Front-artThe new ANALOG ANGEL album 'Four Front' has been entitled to celebrate the fact that three became four: with the admission of a lady into the men dominated group, the textures are bound to vary to accommodate the vocal of Tracy J Cox. Brown summarises the album as "based on our experiences", and, boy, the experience does show. The production's herald, 'Inner Peace' ushers the era of powerful synth. Continue Reading ›

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