January 2013 archive

Q and As with Feelings


We were lucky enough to catch up with Feelings (aka Simon Berkfinger) to talk monikers, music and intercourse. Here is what he had to say…

First up, Who is ‘Berkfinger’? How did you get this nickname, and what crazy sequence of events led you to be both an onstage performer and backroom producer in the Australian music industry? 

Berkfinger was Simon Robert Berckelman in a makeshift studio under his Grandma’s house circa 2001. He was trying to copy his hero, Snakefinger, by playing all the instruments on an album and just generally being weird. Eventually he gave up and started a pretty terrible funk band, where he met MC Bad Genius. The funk band needed to record so they went to the still quite new Bigjesus Burger Studios in Sydney. The recording session confirmed that they were terrible but Simon got offered a job as a sound engineer. After a while he got sick of recording shitty bands and decided he could it better than them, so he and Bad Genius started Philadelphia Grand Jury. Here they met Dan Williams the drummer. Dan got rich and famous playing in Art Vs Science, so he split and eventually so did the band. Now Berkfinger is Simon Berkfinger, who spends his time in his very professional studio in Germany trying to copy his hero Snakefinger with his new band Feelings.

Since the break up of Philadelphia Grand Jury we haven’t heard much from you. How come the Philly Jays came to an end, and what have you been doing for the last 18 months?

I had a studio by the river, I lived on a floor, I had a space in a 1950s East German broadcast foley studio, I lived with an older artist lady, I lived in a grotty sharehouse, I did pushups a lot and ate one meal a day, I found love, I bought a recording studio. The whole time I was writing and recording songs.

Now your back with a new project called Feelings. What made you feel like now was the right time to make a comeback to the frontline and start making your own music again?

I just wanted to collect my next publishing advance. Nah, just kidding. I’ve been trying for a year solid, but I had to convince the whole music industry that I wasn’t washed up and that if they gave me another chance I wouldn’t burn them again! That’s why Feelings has no official, permanent members except me.

As you already have the nickname ‘Berkfinger’. Why did you create the new moniker ‘Feelings’ for your latest project? How many monikers and nicknames can one man have?

 It was stupid I know. Berkfinger sounds quite rude, though and it doesn’t suit the music.

What can we expect from Feelings? Has your time with the Philly Jays and helping produce other bands albums (Velociraptor, DZ Deathrays, etc), influenced the sound you’re making with Feelings?

I do like to nick a few ideas from people. I think all of the production work keeps me in the loop. A lot of bands are quite competitive in Australia and I think that is why we have seen a lot of groups fail to make cool follow up albums – they make something good, get popular and then the other bands get mad at them and don’t share their ideas and creative energy. Working with a young guy from NZ named Tom Lark really inspired me to take the quite 90s, Malkmus style guitar riffs I was doing and put them with big, bold beats, for example.

Your debut single ‘One in A Million’ was received pretty well with plenty of airplay and public interest. Did you get nervous about releasing the very first song for Feelings, being a new project and all?

I assumed that it wouldn’t get played on the radio. I was told that it would be viewed as a side project and therefore people would dismiss it. But that song, like a lot of the album I’ve made has a lot of heart in it and I was glad to know that a few people out there could hear that and got behind my music again. When I wrote all of my side of the Philly Jays material I was very alone and has no connections in the music scene. I just wanted to make something I was proud of and assumed no one would hear it. This new stuff was made in a similar bubble here in Germany and I think that’s what makes it also special.

Your latest single is called ‘Intercourse’. What is the story behind this track, and how do you feel about pioneering the ‘sexpop’ genre (and a term you shouldn’t google at work).

This one was quickly written and recorded in a 2 hour jam session with Michael Tomlinson from Yves Klein Blue and Dave Rennick from Dappled Cities. I think we were all in a period of creative and emotional downtime and writing that song was a big inspirational moment for us. I played drums originally and everyone liked it, but in the end I insisted on rerecording with Dan on drums and suddenly it sounded way more SexPop. Also some kudos should go to Lachlan, who went to the service station and got us some beers on that original demo session.

You have recently announced a host of Australian tour dates. How did you come to rope in Dan Sweat (Art vs Science) and Dave Rennick (Dappled Cities) for your touring band last September, and will they be accompanying you again on your latest tour dates?

I have to pay those guys and they’re not cheap. I think they are all down for a bit of moonlighting at the moment and we all get along well musically so it makes sense. Eventually they might leave the nest, but for now I’ve got them.

Given you were renowned for putting on a pretty intense and exciting live show previously, what theatrics and mentality are you going to approach Feelings live shows with?

I feel a lot less macho these days, I realised that there is more than one way of getting people’s attention and breaking stuff is not always healthy. This time around I just want to put on a clean, hygenic and safe concert and be myself. I’m sure people will have fun and still think I’m weird, even if I attempt to be normal. We’re also unbelievably good at our instruments, which helps.

You plan to have a debut album out mid-2013. Why are you going straight to the full length, and give us some buzzwords on how the album is shaping up.

Why not? I own a recording studio and we have recorded 83 songs! This one is going to be viewed as pretty eclectic I imagine. It’s carefully arranged chaos, for the most part. Lots of drum machines and loose guitars. Lots of FX, but often quite minimal. It’s really just whatever I was feeling at the time, with little consideration for what is current or happening in the outside world. It’s from my little world, with a bit of help from my friends.

Finally, given you set up your own recording studio in Berlin last year, what is the long term projection for Feelings? Is it a fun side project for 2013, or does it have the potential to go the distance?

This one goes forever, for better or worse.




Rock the Bay Festival – February 16th

Rock The Bay flyer

Rock the Bay Festival is back for 2013, rocking the Espy in St Kilda on February 16th and being headlined by the hairiest of rockers The Beards. Also featuring Electric Mary, the ever exciting Sleepmakeswaves, and a host of other fantastic up and coming acts the night promises to be an absolute belter and one not to miss.

Tickets from http://www.oztix.com.au


Interview with The Smith Street Band


When he wasn’t busy tearing up the Pyramid Rock stage, we managed to catch up with Wil Wagner of The Smith Street Band to talk origins, inspirations and 2013 plans. 


First up, how did The Smith Street Band start as a band.

 Well I was playing solo for a few years before we started and then met Chris who plays drums and I had a band we had just banded and thought I should get a new band and called it The Smith Street Band, we were originally called Wil Wagner and The Smith Street Band like a Bruce Springsteen and the E Street Band rip off and then I didn’t want to have my name at the front of the band because it’s too arrogant so we got rid of it and now we’re just called The Smith Street Band and yeah we’ve been playing for 3 and a bit years and it’s been really fun.


Explain a bit about the genre of music that you play.

 When we first started it was really folk punk kind of influenced by early Against Me! It’s folk punky, bit epic stuff. We’re very P.O.D. influenced, Rage Against the Machine influenced, hard rock with a lot of groove. I listen to The Hold Steady, Titus Andronicus, and big epic punk bands. I don’t know if we sound like them but that’s what I want us to sound like.


How did you get into that genre of music?

 Well I grew up with music, my dad was in bands since I was born so there was always like Billy Bragg and Bruce Springsteen and Paul Kelly and stuff like that around the house, great singer songwriter people. So that’s how I got into playing solo and then I guess the more you learn, we tour all the time so we’ve toured Australia a bunch and done America and China and every time you do that you find another 30 bands that you love. I listen to heaps of good Australian music, there’s a lot of good music out there.


So you guys write your own material? Who is the main songwriter?

Yeah, we write all the songs. I write the lyrics and chords and vocal melodies and then we write it acoustically and jam it electrically but yeah, I write all the stuff and everyone writes their own instrument’s part. It’s all pretty organic.


Explain the meaning behind the name The Smith Street Band. Is it because of Smith Street in Collingwood?

 Yeah, when it started I was living like on the corner of Smith and Johnson Street it was a year that was great but I don’t really remember what happened and yeah, when we first started it was called that and then Bruce Springsteen and the E Street Band, Wil Wagner and the Smith Street Band we thought it was a funny thing and now that my name isn’t in the band name anymore so the band name makes no sense it’s now kind of a shit name but, that’s alright. There are worse names but there are definitely better names.


Tell us about the journey you had as musicians, and how you began to really make it in the industry and how you’ve made it here today.

We formed and then I think our second or third show on tour, we pretty much went on tour straight away, we played this café in Nowra which is in the middle of nowhere and our first show in Sydney was at the back of a cemetery which was really fun. As soon as we started playing we started touring and released something pretty quick, and then toured and played every show we got offered. We did nearly 100 shows this year and would’ve done that probably the last two years as well and that’s all we’ve really done, everything else has happened by accident, like getting to play Pyramid and we get Triple J play and all that stuff.


Who’s your biggest music inspiration?

 Bruce Springsteen would have to be up there, Joe Strummer and The Clash and then Billy Bragg and all those kind of seminal people. At the moment our record label Poison City Records from Melbourne, pretty much everything they put out will get a fair run in the band, there are so many fucking awesome Poison City bands and they’re our peers so you hear one of their albums and go “fuck you I’m going to write a fucking better album than that.” It’s a very friendly competition but it’s really good to have that. We have a yearly weekender fest which is 3 days of shows in Melbourne with all the Poison City bands and every band brings their A-game and everyone’s talking about their new stuff, everyone wants to show you their new stuff. It’s a really good environment to be a part of so that’s what I’m really inspired by.


What’s been, in your opinion, the band’s best performance so far?

 I reckon the most fun The Smith Street Band show is a tie between when we were in China and we played at a lecture hall at a university and they must’ve told everyone we were really famous so there was 50 or 60 people out the front waiting for us when we pulled up, saying “Smith Street like Green Day like Green Day!” and we’re like “yeah yeah!” and everyone’s going crazy. There was a packed lecture hall and everyone’s sitting down but cheering and everyone had glow sticks and it was a really strange thing. And then two and a half songs in all of the power went out so all of the power, the lights, everything was just pitch black. And everyone starts screaming and we borrowed an acoustic guitar off the other band that was playing and I stood at the front of the stage playing and there was no power so you couldn’t hear anything so I just walked up one aisle and around the back and down the other aisle just singing and everyone’s looking at me and taking photos so that was really nuts. Then when we were in America we played this festival called The Fest which is a big punk rock festival in Florida right down the bottom of the country and we got to play a secret show there at this big holiday Inn in the centre of town and that’s where you sign in for the festival so after that they had a pool party and we had to play at the pool party and we were just playing on the roof of a hotel next to a pool and it was fucking mental, so fun, people were going nuts and a guy from Tassie actually, he was wearing Speedos and a wizard staff, like taped all his beers together so he had this massive staff of beers and he was like crowd surfing with his dick hanging out pouring beers into people’s mouths. It was so good. Mainly because of that guy, he was my favourite.


Does it ever get difficult being in a band? Ever have any disagreements?

 Everyone fights when they’re in a band, everyone’s a bunch of creative people which means we’re all just fucking sooky little idiots so no one actually says anything everyone just sooks about, I mean, we’re all fine, we get on really well it’s like brothers we all fight. None of us have any money ever, we’ve all toured too much to have any proper jobs so it affects relationships with people a little bit, I won’t go into my recent break up but there are strains on stuff like that because you spend so much time away but I wouldn’t stop it for anything in the world. This is what I love doing and we all love what we’re doing, I mean I don’t really have a choice, I can’t really do anything else.


What do you think the difference is between playing at a festival such as Pyramid, compared to a smaller crowd at a venue? Is there one you prefer?

It’s really different, we’ve only done a couple of festivals like this, I did a Big Day Out solo and a couple of smaller stages at festivals and same with when we support bigger bands it’s the same thing, it’s really fun doing that because no one knows who you are so you have to prove yourself every night and also there’s no pressure on us today like, if Tame Impala fucked up everyone would be like “Tame Impala fucked up.” no one gives a shit if we fuck up, anything could go wrong and it wouldn’t matter at all, there’s no pressure, all we have to do is show up and fucking play our best and then leave. Which is really nice, because when we do headline shows they’re always way smaller rooms and we sell out most shows on our tours and you’re playing for like an hour every which is fucking awesome but gets pretty tiring and it’s a fair bit of pressure on you, especially because we organize everything ourselves so you show up and it’s like “oh fuck, we didn’t get a door person” so there’s always shit like that that you forgot and then you’re running around and you’re on in 10 minutes and you realise no one’s got an amp, there’s always those added pressures whereas playing like this it’s pretty nice to just roll up, plug in, play, if we’re good people will remember it, if we’re not good everyone’s going to say “oh that band is shit” and just forget but it’s fine, there’s a lot less pressure on shows like this. I prefer headline shows for sure, but it’s nice to do a few of these every now and then because it’s easier to get in your comfort zone during a headline show when everyone knows the words to everything so it’s nice to do one of these because you’ve got to bring out the big stuff which is always pretty fun.


What are the plans for 2013?

 I’m touring in January; I’m doing a solo tour with some other people, a guy from Sydney, a guy from Adelaide and a guy from Hobart. And we’re going around the country and we’ve got a tour that’s all of February as a full band just going everywhere, and it’ll be a big tour which will be fun and then we’re going to try and write an album maybe in March and hopefully go to Europe sometime in the middle of the year and record somewhere then we’ll be going back to America in September, October. So yeah, we’re going to do heaps of stuff!

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Interview with All The Colours


We had a quick break from the awesome line-up at Pyramid Rock Festival, to catch up with Josh Moriarty (previously of Miami Horror fame) to talk about his latest project All The Colours. 


Start off by talking about how All The Colours started as a band. How did you meet and join together?

So Jono the drummer and Joe the bass player, we’ve been friends for about 20 years so we played in bands when we were younger and then we went off in different directions and I started playing dance music, I play in Miami Horror as well, so I’ve been doing that for a while. Then I had a bit of downtime from that and I wanted to start this band for so long, years and years, and finally now is the opportunity, the moment, to do that. It just needed to happen, I played rock then started playing dance music and now it’s nice to go back into something else. I’ve done my time with dance beats for a while so it’s time for a change. But this isn’t a side project; it’s very much a big thing like Miami Horror.


Is there a genre you prefer to work with?

 No, I like them both, they’re both very valid art forms, you know. Everything’s evolved, like if you had jazz, and then rock, then that turned into dance and now things are changing again but they’re all just as valid as each other.


Explain a bit about your self-described ‘progressive vintage pop.’

 Yeah that’s what it is, progressive vintage is the phrase we like to dandy about with because you know, taking old and making it new is the idea of the whole thing. We like to present ourselves well, we just want to entertain and try and get people to dance. We’re serious but not too serious, that’s the approach.


How did you get into that genre of music?

 That’s an interesting question, we first started jamming together early last year, the band’s only really been going since the start of this year, but we had our first sort of muck around rehearsals last year, it started off way more heavy like Mars Volta or Queens of the Stone Age or Zeppelin and then the more we rehearsed the more we realised we didn’t want to be like a ‘90s rock band, we wanted to make music that our mum could like and I think that we’re starting to achieve that. If you put on an album and everyone can enjoy it, a classic like Sinatra or The Doors or Hendrix, you know those classic sounding albums that are not too offensive but that doesn’t mean it doesn’t have passion or energy to it, but just not offensive which is the word we’re trying to avoid.


Do you write your own material?

 Yeah, I write all the songs that I sing and then the other guy who plays guitar writes his songs as well so it’s mainly just the two of us. We’re like Lennon and McCartney but not as good.


 Explain the meaning/way the band name All The Colours came about.

 I guess it was a name we’d had for years just hanging around and if we ever started a band we wanted to call it that. It’s just the idea that it doesn’t really limit you to anything, I think it was a name that you could use that can go in any direction with our music and wouldn’t hold us back. If we’re called Goat Killer or something like that, you’d get a bit of an idea of what the band would be like.


Talk a bit about your journey as musicians, and how you began to really make it in the industry and how you’ve made it here today.

 Just doing it since forever, I started playing guitar when I was 14, I’m 29 now so however long that is, 15, 16 years, or something, of playing guitar and just never put it down basically. Lots of bands I played in, dance bands, rock bands, jazz bands, funk bands everything which I guess all led me to this moment right now where I am alive, living here.


Who’s your biggest music inspiration?

 Probably Prince I reckon would be my favourite musician. He sort of does everything, he’s covered it all, he’s never restricted himself in any way he’s played every style, he’s still going and I love how creative he is. He’s got the funk. He’s the best, I reckon even more so than Michael Jackson. It’s a ridiculous call, probably doesn’t even need to be made but in a fight I’d take Prince.


What’s been, in your opinion, your best performance so far?

 I would say the Ladyhawke shows, that was really fun and that was the first proper national tour that we’d done so it was really good to get a handle on what it is we can do and those shows were probably the best things so far for exposure. But there’s plenty more to come, this is just the beginning.


Does it ever get difficult being in a band? Ever at each other’s throats or do you all get along well?

 This is far too early in the piece to be at each other’s throats but Miami Horror got pretty tense, near the end of the album cycle that we did, we toured until the end of last year and it just got crazy. By the end we were all at each other’s throats so it’s been really nice for us all to have a break, but it’s all cool again we’re writing a new album at the moment so it always works out, you’ve got to throw a few punches, then put a band aid on it. It’s out of passion for what you believe with your art and your music, you clash because you think this is the right way to go about it and they think the other way, so it’s good if you’re that passionate that you want to fight people over it. It’s a good thing.


What do you think is the difference between playing at festivals such as Pyramid compared to a smaller crowd?

They’re both fun, I love all those things, the difference is at a club show you’ve got way more time to get your sound right, you can connect more intimately with people but at these sorts of things it’s hit the ground running and see what you can muster and because it’s not your crowd at a festival there’s a way to approach it, we go for the just be nice approach and we try to never swear, it’s not the image we’re going for.


What are the plans for 2013? Debut album?

 So the album’s got two more days of mixing and it’ll be completely finished so, give it a month and it’ll be all done. The first single’s already out the second single comes out in a few weeks time, follow the album up pretty soon after that I imagine and then keep making music and playing and videos and touring and all that stuff is the plan. Yeah, just keep doing it, this is just the beginning.


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Interview with Asta


During Pyramid Rock Festival over the New Year, we managed to catch up with a host of bands including one of Australia’s hottest new starlets, Asta Binnie and her partner in crime/producer Cal Young. 


When you first found out you had won Triple J Unearthed High, can you describe how you felt?

Asta: It was a weird feeling, it was like excitement and emotion like I wanted to cry but I wasn’t crying. I was so happy and excited and just really joyous.

Cal: You were jumping up and down quite a bit.

Asta: Yeah I was screaming!

Cal: I was the one that cried actually. I’ve never won something big so the tears just came out!


Can you believe how quickly your win and everything that’s happened in past few months has come about?

 Asta: It has, it’s just a complete blur I think because it’s just like being chucked in the deep end. I’m not just getting up and singing I’m organising everything else as well, as an upcoming artist. It’s very intense and it’s crazy how a competition can turn your whole life around. I’m so grateful and in a way my dreams are coming true, it’s what I’ve always wanted. I remember being at festivals watching someone up on stage and I’m like ‘I want to be that person.’


Has it been hard to adjust so quickly to, basically celebrity status?

 Asta: No not really, I’m just really cool with it I guess. I mean I’ve always been a bit out there with what I wear, always throughout schooling I would always be ‘that girl’ who always dresses different so I’ve always been like that but it’s fun, it’s really nice. I love when people come up to me and say “I love your music” it’s so good, it’s such a good feeling.


What’s been your favourite memory on your music journey so far?

 Asta: I think it’s just that moment leading up before a show which is so stressful but when you get up on stage it’s that moment of being really unstable, like at the Soundscape festival in Hobart I nearly fell over halfway through the set I was just in this other world and I’m like “what is going on!”

Cal: Like a tension release feeling

Asta: Yeah, it was so weird. It’s just epic, it’s like magical and addictive like, when am I playing next!

Cal: Oh the set’s over, damn!

Asta: I know! It goes so fast being on stage.


Who’s the most amazing artist/band you’ve met so far?

 Cal: Missy

Asta: Yeah, Missy’s gorgeous but I keep thinking of Boy & Bear, that time I met Boy & Bear, that was when you were playing.

Cal: Yeah I was playing at Breath of Life and I gave you a ticket.

Asta: Yeah, that’s where we first met! We went up to this festival and Boy & Bear were just sitting out there, having some dinner and they’re like “take a seat” and I just sat down and I don’t know where you were.

Cal: I was driving home.

Asta: Yeah, you left so I stayed at the festival and I’m like “might as well live it up!” So I sat down, they were so lovely. Just their outlook on life was so cool, they’re so peaceful and beautiful people. So whenever I listen to their music now I’m just like “ahh, I’ve met these guys!”


What’s shocked you the most so far? (Fans, reactions etc.)

 Asta: What’s shocked me is feeling like I’m actually in an industry, I’m not just a person going to university. Slowly I feel it, I’m getting into the industry and there’s a lot of people that want in, sending me emails and stuff that’s been really intense but it’s died down now but when I first won the competition that came as a shock and you realise that not everyone is really genuine because I thought “Oh everyone’s so lovely and nice” but when you have to grow up and when you have to take responsibility to have to talk and deal with people you need to have a lot of good social skills and that’s kind of shocked me.


Are you thinking of going to university at some point?

 Asta: I want to have a crack at it, but I’ll give my music a go for a year

Cal: A year of fun, as you said

Asta: Yeah, I’ll do some festival shows, get a good feel for it because it’s all so new to me and if it’s going well after a year I’ll go to uni and study music or events management.


Who’s your biggest music inspiration?

 Asta: I have a few different ones, I love Annie Lennox she’s really cool and as a child I grew up listening to her and I just love strong females, like dominant female vocals. Kimbra has crept up on me as well, she’s really cool and I love Lykke Li as well, anyone else?

Cal: Sarah Blasko, Cat Power.

Asta: Yeah, Cat Power’s really good.


What was the first album you ever bought?

 Cal: Scandal’us wasn’t it? From Popstars. You had their CD didn’t you?

Asta: Yeah… that was very early days. I remember seeing my first show and I was on my dad’s shoulders going “wow, amazing!” But I think the first CD I ever bought was maybe The Veronicas or Hilary Duff, I’m not sure, one of those. I remember those days in the country like jamming in my music room with a microphone just listening on the CD player, looking in the mirror. We all went through that stage.

Cal: Yep. So did I.


Did you ever think you make it this far in the music industry?

 Asta: I do like to set out things, I think that if you put energy into something it will eventually happen. Ever since I was a kid I just loved performing, I was always into dancing and acting and singing. I have big goals, I want to go all the way.


What’s it like having travelled around Australia compared to usually residing in small Hobart?

 Asta: It’s exciting, I really love just observing and seeing different people, you can’t just grow up in your own state and think that everyone’s like that, it’s really cool to meet people and just experience different culture. But I always think of home whenever I go away I’m like “awww Tassie.” So I’m pretty lucky to have grown up in such a beautiful city.


Who’s an artist you would love to collaborate with and why?

Asta: Well I just met Illy and we may be doing something so but I don’t know really, I’ve never really been in that situation except for us (Cal and Asta) collaborating. I don’t know if it would be a female artist or another instrumentalist.


Do you think you’ve settled into the music lifestyle easily?

 Asta: I think today I’ve realised this is what it’s going to be like, it’s really full on and we’re only playing a half an hour set.

Cal: Waiting, waiting.

Asta: Yeah, I know! You just want to get up and play! But I’m loving it so far, I think it’s just a matter of getting more people onboard the team like “you can do this, you can do this.”


What will you be getting up to in 2013?

Asta: Just similar to this, do a few summer festivals and just work on an album I just want that out! I skipped the whole EP idea because I just thought it would be a waste of energy to put that out and do a whole album as well. The digital sales are going so well, just putting up one single it just goes off.

Cal: We’re going to do another single though.

Asta: Yeah, we’re releasing a new single in early February and that’ll be excited and leave people happy since it’s died down a bit now.

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Feelings – Intercourse


After releasing debut single ‘One In A Million‘ at the end of 2012, Feelings (aka Simon Berkfinger of Philly Jays Fame) has just released a second brand spanking new track called ‘Intercourse‘ to bring in the new year.

Pioneering the new genre known as ‘sexpop’, ‘Intercourse’ is a highly energetic tune welcoming Berkfinger’s super catchy falsetto firmly back into the Australian music scene. Backed by a combo of plucky raw bass, upbeat drumming and screeching guitar, ‘Intercourse’ is a jiving, toe tapping, jump up and down track that will have everybody in the room grooving. In fact the only complaint is the premature ending, with its 2:36 duration leaving me still wanting more!

‘Intercourse’ will be released officially on the 25th, with a tour to follow in February and then the highly anticipated release of Feelings  full length album later in the year. Lets hope time passes quickly.

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