IN THE PRESS
“Shreveport,” the second single from the band, is another sharp piece of guitar pop, finding a middle ground between fervent energy and catchy melodies.
“Bara7a” follows +Aziz’s experiences as an adolescent in Kuwait, delving into one of the near-universal experiences of teenage years – schoolyard bullies.
The songwriter’s influences range from Jimi Hendrix to Leon Bridges.
This new production by Gilded Audio occupies a strange and horny corner of the podcast world.
Have you ever wondered what the theme song of The L Word would sound like in a drone-filled world? Well, Guts Club wanted to know, so they did some experimenting. The result is their new dreamy homage to the “problematic but beloved TV show,” “Song for Tina.”
On her dreamy new single “80’s Kween,” rising pop singer Criibaby is letting her lover know just how much they mean to her. Off of the singer’s upcoming Love Songs For Everyone EP (out Oct. 11), the new track sounds like a classic R&B slow-jam with a modern twist, as Criibaby tells her significant other than being together is like “being lost in a crazy dream.” If you’re looking for a new jam to add to your romantic playlists, look no further.
Garmendia—one of the founding members of Champagne Superchillin’—recorded La China’s eleven tracks in Havana, Cuba, last December.
The Gilded Audio Co-Produced Podcast, Abuse Of Power, Is Featured In An Episode Of My Favorite Murder
Gilded Audio helped produce the fantastic Abuse of Power podcast , hosted by ‘The Staircase’ attorneys Sonya Pfeiffer & David Rudolf. Listen to an interview with them in the most recent episode of My Favorite Murder.
Is there a better line that sums up this year than this? “Everytime I read the news/oh, it’s clear we’re all screwed.” So sings Ramey on “Up to No Good.” It’s just one of the winners on this exhilarating set from the Nashville singer/songwriter. Her voice is as tart as her lyrics: She sings, “He found Jesus in prison/he’s got the t-shirt to prove it” on “Keep Hope Alive.”
The rollicking set recalls everyone from Tammy Wynette to Exene Cervenka and Wanda Jackson. There are no sacred cows in Ramey’s world, including Trump, whom she eviscerates (but never names) on tremolo-laden “King of the Ashes.”
Born in Georgia but raised partially in northeast Alabama, Ramey chronicled the South’s darker corners on her previous album, Snake Handler, nodding to Southern gothic literature along the way (“I like the darkness and the weirdness of being Southern,” she says). That approach remains on Shallow Graves, but there’s also an air of levity on songs like the punk-tinged “Up to No Good” and “Debutante Ball,” in which she unpacks some of the South’s entrenched class issues and privilege by recalling a surreal experience at a high-society event in Montgomery.