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Tag: Ladyhawke (page 1 of 2)

KATJA VON KASSEL EP

The captivating German songstress KATJA VON KASSEL finally brings out her first EP. This 4 track release is the first opportunity for potential audiences to evaluate KATJA VON KASSEL and her Electro Weimer Cabaret as a body of work in one sitting. Singing in English, ‘Lili Marlene’ affirms her charismatic presence and singing in an alluring Marlene Dietrich tone with a sultry yet technostalgic quality. Continue Reading ›

LADYHAWKE Wild Things

ladyhawke-wild-things-LPThe music industry can be a fickle mistress, one moment you’re flavour of the month, a few wrong steps later and before you know it you’re on a one-way elevator trip to Obscurityville. Pip Brown AKA LADYHAWKE is undoubtedly acutely aware of this. Back in 2009 her slow burning self-titled debut album was immensely successful. LADYHAWKE returns with ‘Wild Things’ and guess what? Lessons have been learnt and the synths and electronics are back. Continue Reading ›

KATJA VON KASSEL Lili Marlene

KATJA VON KASSEL Lili Marlene-artworkIn 2016, conventional record labels are no longer the necessity they once were, with platforms such as Spotify and Bandcamp allowing musicians to have more of a say in the artistic presentation of their work. So the sultry presence of KATJA VON KASSEL is back with a monochromatic video to accompany the formal download release of ‘Lili Marlene’. Continue Reading ›

LA ROUX Trouble In Paradise

La-Roux-Trouble-In-Paradise-2014-1200x1200It was Autumn 2008 and the mainstream press were getting excited about the new prospects for 2009 who were female, electro and had a name beginning with an ‘L’! The signs have not been good for the follow-up; four years have passed with rumours of a whole album of work scrapped plus there has been the parting of ways with silent partner Ben Langmaid, a crucial cog in the synthesized authenticity of the ‘La Roux’ debut. Continue Reading ›

Lost Albums: RACHEL STEVENS Come & Get It

rachelalbumRACHEL STEVENS's vastly under rated electro-oriented album 'Come & Get It' peaked at No 28 in the UK which in manufactured pop terms, was deemed a total disaster. The writers and producers, all experienced hands, probably foresaw that Stevens' pop career was likely to flop so used their contributions to the album as an excuse to experiment and have fun. The end result is a collection of pop songs bursting with inventive, fun and risqué ideas. Continue Reading ›

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