The Scotland based electro-indie band Young Aviators last featured earlier this year and were introduced early in 2014.
The sound of Young Aviators has evolved in the past approaching two years with an expanded line-up to a quartet adding electronics to the sound taking the sound from garage-rock to electro-indie and their latest song to be revealed Sober October, continues that journey.
The track has a more gentle flow of music, whilst lyrically loosing none of its punchiness. The guitar is still given to hurling fists, yet these are now encased in boxing gloves rather than bare-knuckle fighting, while the percussion and bass reflects more of the synth, giving them a less pugilistic stance.
You Aviators have managed to transition to more rounded sounds, whilst still retaining the core of what appealed on introduction and maintaining a natural connectivity between concept and delivery, that keeps the listener smiling.
Based in Glasgow, Scotland, Young Aviators comprising of the Irish trio of Decky Mc Kay, John Markey and Kyle Haughey is a garage rock band.
Scintillating melodies mark out Young Aviators from the pack as something special. Resounding choruses will find you hoarse as you involuntarily deliver the necessary refrains, as smartly dressed compositions are rolled in iron filings before appearing in the speakers.
Young Aviators offer a shining spark in a genre which is rapidly loosing its sense of direction as the trio combine original song writing ability with rough edges to offer the audience music in which to immerse themselves. Well considered lyrical angles provide food for the brain, whilst compositional competence resonates into the psyche.
Unafraid to throw a curve-ball in to the mix Young Aviators ever test the audience, whilst making it relevant to the conundrums of the gravitated audience. This is a review to which it is essential to add more than one piece of music to appreciate the value of the band in the ’10s as they are able to both take the listener by the hand on a fun night out with lyrics of diatribe, whilst equally as impressive when offering a commentary in a completely different guise.