Happy Robots Records and The Electricity Club joined forces for TEC005 to present the reunion of ARTHUR & MARTHA to celebrate the 10th anniversary of ‘Navigation’, their only album to date. The last time ARTHUR & MARTHA played live, it was opening for WHITE TOWN.
The pair had actually been the third new act featured on The Electricity Club back in 2010, but they appeared to disappear soon after. So it was fabulous to see Adam Cresswell and Alice Hubley performing together. Continue Reading ›
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 ›
Happy Robots Records and The Electricity Club are pleased to announce that ARTHUR & MARTHA will reunite for a one-off performance at TEC005 on SATURDAY 2ND MARCH at The Islington in London. Also joining the bill will be PLASMIC from Orange County California and RAINLAND from Glasgow.
ARTHUR & MARTHA’s blend of electronica was branded ‘cutie krautrock’ or ‘tweetronica’ – they used using toy and playground electronic gizmos, battered old synth and cheapo drum machines to create gentle, tinny yet poignant pulsebeats that propel their achingly pretty, minor-chord melodies. Continue Reading ›
Returning to the UK after a successful Spring 2017 stint, ASSEMBLAGE 23 again packed their favourite London venue Electrowerkz with their dark industrial flavoured synthpop.
Opening proceedings were WITCH OF THE VALE, while on their second successive UK tour with for ASSEMBLAGE 23, RAINLAND were very much the party animals who utilised their down-to-earth weegie personas to act as cheerleaders for the headline act. Continue Reading ›
The world found itself in a rather antagonistic and divisive state this year, as if none of the lessons from the 20th Century’s noted conflicts and stand-offs had been learnt. After a slow start to 2017, there was a bumper crop of new music from a number of established artists.
Overall, it was artists of a more mature disposition who held their heads high and delivered, as some newer acts went out of their way to test the patience of audiences by drowning them in sleep while coming over like TRAVIS on VSTs.
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