The Danish heavy-metal quartet Rolled Up Sleeves released the single Happy & Alone on the 15th.
Rolled Up Sleeves
Quite often one approaches music and wonders what sort of volume would work best with this one? Allow me to help – turn the dial up to eleven – then kick to speakers just to make sure it is all in working order – then – enjoy some good ol’ rock’n’roll.
The Danish electrowave duo Yasmin will be releasing the EP SALAM on the 13th of July.
The second song to surface from the EP, which was itself released as a standalone single that is available on bandcamp on the 15th, Still – showcases their immersive soundtracks.
Combinations of synthesised natural percussion and voices along with electronica creates music that fuses with the synapses of the listener resulting in them, the audience, becoming not a casual observer rather an intrinsic element of the compositions.
The Danish mellow-rock quartet The Grenadines will be releasing a new LP in November.
The first track to surface from the LP and their first release for three years, Brighter Days, which was released as a stand alone single on the 8th has a retrospective air that minds the listener of Dire Straits.
The Danish dreamrock quartet Another Juggle are planning to release an LP towards the latter end of this year.
With an even more drifting ethereal and haunting soundscape to their music, there is a rationale that the newest song to surface from the forthcoming album, which had been contemplated as a possibility for their début LP is heading on to the next release, not as an off-cut from something past, rather as a marker of album of more broad orchestration, that, in Shield (which was released as a stand alone single yesterday), invites the listener to join in the slow-time waltz and glide together across the expansive, ghostly, ballroom.
Tin Can Telescope, the Danish garage-rock quartet, revealed the single Just Another Day Of (Pack)aging a few hours ago.
Tin Can Telescope – photo by Jakob Villumsen
Just Another Day Of (Pack)aging is their most ambitious track and showcases a band who are unafraid to try out new ideas – most importantly the new ideas Tin Can Telescope try often seem to result in their best work to date – this being no exception as the bristling energy of their earlier work is retained, whilst the layering of the track and its duration of a tad under seven minutes, allows them to explore more fully the contexts of the song and the end result evidencing of a quartet who have the potential of much more to offer the world of music and I look forward to continuing to follow their development.