The US garage rock trio Them Oh’s were introduced last year.
The latest track to surface Kisses On Delay, gives Them Oh’s an even darker resolution than the previous material featured.
The composition revolves around the distinctive vocal, giving the roughly two and a quarter minutes of Kisses On Delay an hypnotic drone in which the listener becomes ever more drawn as the song unfurls, akin to being sucked towards a whirlpool.
The Australian garage rock band Rolling Eyes released the EP – Rolling Eyes EP. 1 on the 20th.
There is something delightful about a band who make things very easy to understand in their release titles – which cover every question anyone may have about how many EPs are there and what is the name of the band.
The music is as blindingly succinct too and all you need to do is turn up the speakers then kick them louder and join in with the feisty compression of sounds that hurls in to the room. The quartet make not pretensions in their delivery which relies on its rawness of bleeding fingers and thumbs, cracked wrists and swollen tonsils as bass, guitar, drums and voice deliver their raucous energy, what a delight it is too.
I look forward to getting to Rolling Eyes EP. 1234 via the intervening 1 232 EP releases – in short order.
From Rolling Eyes EP. 1 (available on bandcamp) – the second of the four tracks Rock & Roll Radio.
Within the past few hours their latest track – The Drop – came to light.
The slight distortion gives the piece a scratchy surface that enables Vision to deliver music that has an infectious quality as the hive of activity underpinning The Drop , with its with its influences of Britpop and new-wave, is shrouded from earshot.