Cat Ma is a new English electro-glitch project.
With only one track around – Dog Ate My Heart – one is minded of the best of lyrical parody from the era of new-wave akin to Ian Dury and Television, not aurally, quite evidently, rather the absurdity of a situation written with humour, whilst equally described with political acerbity, leaving the listener eager to hear more.
This is a lyricist who has much to add to the weave of the world, I merely ponder whether there is sufficient to gnaw upon with a down trodden cat.
As regular readers know I sit with a small dog, so perhaps it is just me being defensive here as if a cat surfaces in the garden Gnotti barks and runs away to cower under nearest cover as quickly as possible, normally beside me pondering the noises emitting from the speakers as I write articles.
I would anticipate a differential of vicissitude in due course to allow for the continuation of a project which in one song alone has much to add to the weave of the reality of the world around by a musician I look forward to featuring more than once.
Thank you, in one song alone, for doing what you do and making the world a better place its existence.
For more of the best of the underground – Emerging Indie Bands on Google+ is not necessarily the worst place to start.
david and the apocalypse is a US electro-glitch project.
david and the apocalypse
After the release of the LP The Experiment (available on bandcamp) last month a new track surfaced last week.
Obscene imagines similar journey of sound in a just over two minute collision of electronics, instrumentation and vocal which sparks through the room like a loosely connected electricity cable.
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The Irish electro-glitch nonet Tongue Bundle will be releasing the LP Peppery Talk on the 4th of March.
Those familiar with their music will find Peppery Talk something of a discombobulation as Tongue Bundle step in to the world of electronica, though will quickly reorientate as – although the brass wind has been subsumed in to sequencers – they still remain as a distorted reference and there is a familiarity of angular experimentalism which they will well know.
The ten track, roughly twenty seven minute, release is full of fizzing pops and exploding shards of crystal which take no prisoners as they irreverently spark across the eardrums as though a firework display gone out of synchronisation with random flashes lighting up the night-sky.
Peppery Talk is an album to put on to repeat loop as each play-through will take the listener by surprise at what they missed last time round.
My selection is the antepenultimate No Plans Bastard.
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