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Tag: Kate Bush (page 1 of 3)

GAZELLE TWIN Pastoral

As innocent and idyllic as the new album title from GAZELLE TWIN sounds, those who are well familiar with Elizabeth Bernholz’s previous output, won’t be fooled. The queen of all things weird and wonderful is back after the highly acclaimed ‘Unflesh’. ‘Pastoral’ should be glorifying her new found life in the depths of Old England, a move amidst other life changing events; instead, it “exhumes England’s rotten past, and shines a torch over its ever-darkening present”. Continue Reading ›

IONNALEE + MAN WITHOUT COUNTRY Live at Heaven

IONNALEE made her London live debut appropriately at Heaven and like her recorded work, it was a full-on audio / visual experience. The vehicle of the mysterious Swedish singer / songwriter / producer / filmmaker Jonna Lee, the memorable presentation comprised of a powerful electronic soundtrack, engaging performance art and striking but unimposing visuals. IONNALEE is both a new start and the continuation of a story that began with IAMAMIWHOAMI, Continue Reading ›

SARAH P. Who Am I

KEEP SHELLY IN ATHENS was the first project Sarah Anna Psalti was involved with. After the release of their debut long player ‘At Home’, SARAH P. decided to relocate to Berlin, where she desperately needed a new start. Her first EP ‘Free’ showed a difference in direction and now with ‘Who Am I’, Sarah finally unveils the long awaited gem she’d been talking about. Continue Reading ›

SARAH P. Asks “Who Am I”

As a trailer to her first lull length album ‘Who Am I’, SARAH P. has unveiled a striking video for the title track… it comes over as possibly her sparsest and most emotive number yet. With hypnotising hints of KATE BUSH, percolating Sakamoto-like textures prevail as the Greek-born songstress announces “I don’t know where I come from… do you know my name?” before a metronomic beat kicks in... Continue Reading ›

TEC’s 25 FAVOURITE DIGITAL SYNTHS

The switch to digital technology in the production of synthesizers caused a seismic shift not just in the way that music was produced, but also how analogue devices were perceived. The choice of digital synthesizers here is a fairly personal one and it isn’t intended to endorse a particular product. The synths chosen are also from the first wave of digital synths and as such doesn’t include any of the current wave of digital-based products. Continue Reading ›

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