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Monthly Archives: June 2011

ANKST albums available for FREE download

The South-African band, ANKST, have its two full-length albums available for FREE download.

The first album, “Monument“, can be downloaded here:

http://www.mediafire.com/file/2vhpkuofrk2y9bz/ANKST%20-%20Monument.rar

The second full-length album, “Dystopia“, which we reviewed HERE and was released earlier this year and is downloadable here:

http://www.mediafire.com/file/6lsa5t7nvja1hg7/ANKST%20-%20Dystopia.rar

Please be sure to check them out and grab your free copies while they are available.

Many thanks to ANKST for giving us the heads-up!

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Posted by on June 20, 2011 in Goth, etc.

 

An Interview with Strap On Halo

Strap On Halo (Photo by Entity Photographic)

Strap On Halo is currently preparing to leave for The Memento Mori US Tour which will span five weeks and include special guests The Hiram Key [UK] during select dates.  Plans are also in progress for a European tour for later this year.

tribe4mian:  How is the Gothic scene doing in Nebraska?  I see 20 upcoming gigs covering Seattle, El Paso, Louisiana, Florida … Can you tell us what thoughts pass through you when the band is on tour?

LAYLA – When I moved to Omaha in 2004 there was a pretty good underground goth scene but as the years passed people moved away and interest was lost. I think that in the past couple years we have been performing live that things have been stirred up and we hope that interest continues to grow. The gothic scene in Nebraska is something to be desired, however, we are working on building it up. We are the only gothic rock band in Nebraska and in addition, Sean and I have created Wasteland Productions. With Wasteland we host bands and run monthly goth nights at alternating venues throughout the year. I know I have said this before but in America the scene is a fickle creature and if not maintained it falls apart and such is the case with Omaha, Nebraska.

There are so many thoughts that run rampant in my mind during tour. I love to travel and for me I think about all the amazing people I will meet, all the experiences that are waiting and how incredible it is that we get to drive across the vast majority of the United States to do what we love most. I am humbled by the fact that people come to our shows and hope that they enjoy it as much as I do.

SEAN – My thoughts are filled with pride for my fellow band mates. Together we have taken the reincarnation of Strap On Halo and made it into something tangible, something that has taken us on the road. I love seeing new cities and look forward to each and every show.

MARC – I think it’s great! I must say that the most avid thought in my head while on tour is my wife Joy. She is so extremely supportive and has done nothing but encourage me to pursue the musical endeavours of Strap On Halo. Also, the idea of returning to my hometown Seattle with my band to perform really excites me. It gives me a sense of accomplishment because this is the kind of band I have always wanted to be in.

Strap On Halotribe4mian:  Strap On Halo was resurrected in 2009 with a new line-up, including original founding member Sean Rial, as well as Layla Reyna and Marc Jones.  You’ve remained true to your roots by blending old-school gothic, dark wave, and death rock into your own creative sound. But, what were the band members doing before the resurrection?   Are there any other bands we should mention here?

LAYLA – I starting singing when I was young but was never in any bands. I always wanted to, however, it took meeting the right people for my dream to finally come to fruition. Before the formation of Strap On Halo I started going to school in 2007 to get my Bachelor of Fine Arts in Graphic Design, of which I just completed in May 2011. Marc played in one band when his wife was stationed in Ohio for about one year. They moved to Omaha in 2009 when Strap On Halo was reforming and it was coincidence that we were looking for another member. Sean has been in a number of bands since he was 18, all of which remained local in Omaha until Strap On Halo.

tribe4mian:  Layla, do you find it difficult to be a front-woman in a scene mostly dominated by male singers?

LAYLA – Actually I never really thought of it in those terms. To be quite honest most of my influences are male front-man. Musicians, in general, I find it easy to relate to and gender isn’t something that creates difficulty within me.

tribe4mian:  Which, would you say, have influenced the band?

LAYLA – Generally speaking, I think we are most influenced by the people we surround ourselves with, world events and experiences. More specifically musically we find influence in bands such as Fields of the Nephilim, X-mal Deutchland. Einsturzende Neabauten, Killing Joke, The Southern Death Cult and Siouxsie and The Banshees.

tribe4mian:  Not long after the resurrection, actually, within a matter of months, Strap On Halo wrote and recorded “Cherry Flavored Quick Fix”. The EP has three original songs and one remix of “I Feel Like Yesterday” by Martin Atkins. How was it working with him?

LAYLA – Working with Martin Atkins was brilliant! I didn’t have any expectations as it was the first time for me in a studio but I loved every bit of it. We spent three days at invisible records recording, mixing and mastering the EP. Then left on the third night with CDs and t-shirts. We learned a great deal from him and walked away from that experience with so much.

SEAN – Martin has been a long time idol of mine and finally getting to work with him was a privilege.

MARC – I was thoroughly impressed by his ability to work with the time restraint and how easy he and crew were to work with. All around great experience for me. It was also the first time I had been in a studio like Layla. He made it all look so incredibly easy!

Strap On Halo (Photo by Entity Photographic)

tribe4mian:  How was the Quick Fix US Tour in the summer of 2010? Any funny incidents you’d like to share?

LAYLA – The Quick Fix Tour was just as the name says… a quick fix. We went out for a couple weeks and made some amazing connections! We wanted to get out there and introduce ourselves personally to the dark community that didn’t know us. It really taught us a lot and prepped us for the five week tour we are embarking on now.

As for funny incidents… perhaps the time when we went to the beach and almost died. It may not sound funny but is in retrospect. We just wanted to see the beach but silly us and our all black clothing and boots didn’t fare well with the environment. Sean and I almost passed out from the heat and Marc in his barefooted wisdom tried to walk on the cement and burned the pads of his toes on the scorching hot ground. So lesson learned and we have swimsuits and beach shoes this time round… oh and fancy black lace umbrella.

tribe4mian:  What do you think of the internet as a musician’s tool of promotion and from where can people buy your releases?

LAYLA – The internet is great as it takes our music to places it may not have reached otherwise and although a great marketing tool nothing beats getting out there and playing live for the masses. You can buy our releases at www.straponhalo.com

Strap On Halo (Photo by Entity Photographic)tribe4mian:  In June, 2011, you released a new album, “The Dead Don’t Lie”.  This was produced, mixed and mastered by Mick Shearman of NightPorter and Raymond John Ross of ANKST. How did this collaboration take shape?

LAYLA – The album was originally mixed and mastered locally however when we received our master back we were gravely disappointed and had to seek other options. We had recently become involved with a group of musicians from around the world after Gary Clarke of The Hiram Key proposed we all ban together to cover David Bowie’s, “Everyone says Hi” for World Goth Day in support of The Sophie Lancaster foundation, and as a result of that collaboration, the lot of 6 bands formed what is called The Global Goth Collective. As members of this group Sean and I reached out and without hesitation, Mick and Ray stepped up to mix and master our album so that we could have it available for our National Tour.

tribe4mian:  Do you find any differences between the American and the European “dark” scene?

STRAP ON HALO – There are definitely differences as the American scene is widely dispersed and from what we can tell European crowds seem to gather in the masses to support live music.  Also, the European scene appears to have stayed consistently strong whereas in America it works in cycles with different waves of music coming in and out. When Strap On Halo originally surfaced in the mid nineties the “dark” scene was strong and you saw bands such as Trance to the Sun, The Wake and Lycia touring as dark wave bands. Then in 2000, the scene sort of came to a halt where metal and rap pushed these bands back “into the dark”. With the start of the new century “dark” bands have resurfaced and with the support of our European brothers like NightPorter, The Hiram Key, New Zero God and ANKST we see the emergence of American and European “dark” scenes making an impact on the world.

tribe4mian:  When writing lyrics for new tracks, what issues would you say are favourites of the band?

LAYLA – The music moves me and influences what lyrics I write first and foremost. I try to write lyrics that evoke the same emotion that the music does. I’m drawn by world events as it’s hard to ignore all the happenings in the world today and I find myself driven by words that express turmoil and concern within the human condition. I convey those feelings or topics by writing lyrics that allow listeners to approach the songs on a personal level. My world views and personal experiences allow me to tell stories, both broad and specific, to personal human existence and perhaps heal the soul.

tribe4mian:  If you were not musicians, which career paths would have likely been chosen?

SEAN – I would have run a sea turtle refuge… hell I’ll probably will still do it.

MARC – Restaurant management along with various other artistic endeavours such as drawing or making knives.

LAYLA – I can’t imagine doing anything else however along with being a musician I am a freelance Graphic Designer and Illustrator. So my efforts would be primarily focused on my art and design if music was not a part of my everyday life.

tribe4mian:  What are the differences between the “Cherry Flavored Quick Fix” EP and “The Dead Don’t Lie”?

STRAP ON HALO – “Cherry Flavored Quick Fix” was just a taste of where we were going sound-wise. Having only formed a few months prior, we were still evolving our sound and getting comfortable with each other. With “The Dead Don’t Lie” you can hear that progression in the song writing from song to song. It’s a better representation of the sound we envisioned and where we’re going that is best illustrated in songs like Fallen and Lenore.

tribe4mian:  How far would you like your music to take you? What are the dreams of a Gothic band from Nebraska?

STRAP ON HALO – Eventually past the Milky Way… we have no borders. Our dreams consist of touring the world and exposing the masses to our music. Hopefully everyone will enjoy our music as much as we enjoy writing and performing it. I think we have only just begun and hope to take our tour to places never imagined.

tribe4mian:  Thank you very much for this interview, please add anything else that you would like to mention…

STRAP ON HALO – First, we want to thank you for interviewing us and a big thank you to all for reading. Please be sure to check out www.straponhalo.com for music and www.reverbnation.com/straponhalo for current tour dates and recent news.

 
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Posted by on June 19, 2011 in Interviews

 

Tribal News

As the week draws to an end, we’d like to sum up the news regarding a few artists we have written about, as well as on some artists we haven’t written about yet, but will in the near future…

The March Violets are back in the U.K. and on July the 16th they will play live in Glasgow at The Classic Grand supported by Luxury Stranger.  The ticket will also get you a badge, a Violets t-shirt (in a size of your choosing), plus admittance to an After Show Party.

Tickets are on sale from:  http://www.musicnonstop.co.uk/themarchviolets.htm

You can listen to The March Violets [UK], New Zero God [Greece], and NightPorter [UK] on the Franco Frotini [Italy] podcast, “Radio Radio Presents:  News from Facebook, Collection 3”, HERE.

Following an amazing support tour in Germany with Aussie Goth Rockers Ikon and an appearance at WGT2011, UK band The Hiram Key announced that they have signed with Echozone & Sony and will be joining Ikon and Vendemian on a great label.

Echozone will be re-releasing The Hiram Key’s well-received debut album with an eight-page booklet and three extra tracks.  If you were one of the 650 or so people who bought the previous pressing directly from the band, then you will be able to purchase the new pressing at a discount.  Also, members who join The Hiram Key’s website can download an entire live-performance album for free.

The Hiram Key will soon be touring the USA opening for US Coldwavers, Strap On Halo.  Currently, Strap On Halo has begun their Memento Mori US Tour.  You can catch them tonight at The Batcave @ Medusa Lounge, 3211 Beverly Boulevard, Los Angeles, California.  Admittance is limited to 21 and over, with a show-time of 10:00 PM to 2:00 AM.  If you’re in the area, be sure to catch their show!

Tribe4mian will soon be publishing an interview we had with this amazing American band that hails from Omaha, Nebraska, so keep an eye out for lots of insider details. 

Speaking of which, Strap On Halo is preparing for the release of their full-length album, “The Dead Don’t Lie”.  Raymond John Ross of the South-African band, ANKST, and Mick Shearman of the English band NightPorter, worked on the mix-down of this album. 

Since we made mention of Mick Shearman, NightPorter gave an interesting interview for the Summer 2011 issue of Carpe Nocturne magazine.  You can read the full interview, HERE

NightPorter is about to release their album, “Alarming but Charming” during July and will be on the road for their “Alarming but Charming” mini tour in London, Bristol and Norwich.  Tribe4mian will soon hold an interview with them.

Look for Issue #11 of DOMINION MAGAZINE in the current edition of TERRORIZER MAGAZINE [UK], Issue #211, which is sold globally at newsstands and is also available for online purchase through the Dominion/Terrorizer secure websites.  Complete details can be found at: 
http://truecultheavymetal.com/index.php/dominion/2011/06/14/dominion-11-sisters-are-doing-it-for-themselves

Among other interesting topics, this issue holds an article on the Greek band, New Zero God.  Currently, they are in the studio recording new material and have launched their ReverbNation site where fans can buy merchandise, tracks, and ringtones.  Visit New Zero God @ ReverbNation, HERE

Recently, Vendemian released their new album “One In A Million” through Echozone.  The band is touring Europe for the past months and we’ll soon have an interview with Dave about his plans, his songs and… his beer…

One of the places you can buy Vandemian’s album is HERE.

Trev Bamford announced that he will put Midnight Configuration on hold in order to form a post punk band.  For the time being you can catch him playing session bass for Paradise Killers.  Their first gig is on the 22nd of June at The Maze, where they’ll support Into Ruins as part of The Censored EP launch party.

We recently stumbled upon a truly terrific online radio show called “THE SNUFF MONKEY SHOW”, hosted by Shaun Histed-Todd.  Make sure you check out the show tomorrow (Sunday) night by clicking HERE

Airtime is as follows:
USA – PST:  9:00 AM – 12:00 PM
USA – EST:  12:00 PM – 3:00 PM
UK – GMT:  5:00 PM – 8:00 PM
GREECE – GMT+2:  7:00 PM – 10:00 PM

Yep, that’s a THREE hour show and it will grab some of the best underground bands from around the world, with lots of new tunes and old favourites.  This week’s line-up includes songs by:

Rachel Stamp | Zola Jesus | LARD | The Pussy Club | NightPorter | Greve | Soviet Soviet | Romance | Sicknote | O’Children | Callatriloz | Slam Cartel | New Zero God | Strap On Halo | The King Blues | Skindred | Last Cry | Livan | Creaming Jesus | Gaye Bykers on Acid | Senser | Saul Williams | – and more – …

And with that, we send you our wishes for a safe and fun-filled weekend.  We here in Greece will continue to swelter in the hot summer sun as we listen to great tunes and gather with friends in some not-so-conventional venues.  Here’s a clip of our beloved Loukanikos (Sausage) leading the way:

 

The March Violets – Love Will Kill You


As revealed to us during our recent interview of less than a month ago, the time has come for The March Violets to release their “Love Will Kill You” EP.  It is a release that proves that the band is fresh and exciting, as in the past, and maybe even more so now…

The pace changes from track to track, starting with “Road of Bones” and its post-punk simplicity, proving that it’s great to have singers writing powerful melodies.

Jo Violet’s bass and the drum machine take the lead on “London’s Drowning” which is followed by great guitar work and a chorus that will make your feet dance.

There is something in “Dandelion King” that carries a David Bowie feel from the “Space Oddity” era.
It has a lyricism and a very catchy, bittersweet chorus.

On the other hand, “A Little Punk Thing”, which is the track that follows the preceeding song, takes the listener to the other side for a little punk treat.

We Are All Gods II” finds the band experimenting with electrified soundscapes, creating a haunted atmosphere, with well-crafted guitars by Tom AshtonSimon Denbigh coldy whispers words of loneliness on a monotonus dance beat, surrounded by little noises, voices and the floating melodic lines of Rosie Garland.

The March Violets have a unique musical identity and they know how to use it.  For sure they can move around using elements from different music styles and create…a March Violets song.

The “Love Will Kill You” EP brings us mature musicians who know what they want and know how to get it.  It’s a very promising teaser for their forthcoming “Made Glorious” album.

You MUST have it.

Make it yours in any way possible way.  (Heads-up:  It will be given free to all the people who pledge to help the band make the LP…)

For complete information, including how you can grab your own copy of “Love Will Kill You”, visit The March Violets at their Official Website,

 
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Posted by on June 9, 2011 in Goth, etc.

 

ANKST – Dystopia

One thing’s for sure:  ANKST had a great time in the studio recording the 10 tracks of this album and they managed to make it obvious to their listeners.
 
Formed in South Africa during 2006, they soon released their EP “We Become Gods”.  Two years later they opened for several international acts, including:  Carcass, Sheep on Drugs, and VNV Nation.
 
After several line-up changes, ANKST released their debut album titled “Dystopia” worldwide.
 
Raymond Ross (Vocals), Dave Van Tonde (Keyboards) Malcolm Silver (Bass) and Johan Prinsloo (Guitars) bridge old-school Goth with the modern electronic side, thereby creating a very interesting combination.  There are also some surprises, such as Midnight Configuration’s leader Trevor Bamford appearing as guest singer on the “Apocalypse Song”,  a cover version of the A-Ha song “Manhattan Skyline”.
 
My favorite song is the one titled “Of Little Consequence”.  I think it has everything a band needs to make people get mad on the dance floor.
 
In general “Dystopia” is a very good debut album and holds a little something for every fan of the Gothic genre.  You should certainly give it a try.
 
I will close with my favorite lyrics of the album: “I’ll dig two graves for the good of my health / one for you fucker / and one for myself”. [“Dig Two Graves“]
 
Get in touch with the band HERE

 
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Posted by on June 6, 2011 in Goth, etc.

 

An interview with Gary Clark of The Hiram Key

The Hiram Key released an album about a month ago and they are about to tour the U.S.A.and play a few countries in Europe, as well.  The frontman in the band is singer and guitarist Gary Clark, who also sings for The Cureheads, the original tribute band to The Cure.

tribe4mian:  So, Gary, this is not the first time you’ve been on such a big tour.  Since 1990 you’ve been playing around the world.  What feeling do you get with The Cureheads and how different is that from the one you experience with The Hiram Key?  You recently released an excellent album, “Amerikafka”.  What does Kafka mean to you?

GARY CLARK:  Playing with The Cureheads is more of a party than a gig. The audiences belong to The Cure and not us. We feel more like we are going to one big Cure party rather than playing our own show.  We get loads of people who sing along with us and afterwards tell us we took them back to the first time they danced with their wife at the school disco to “Lovecats” or “Boys Don’t Cry”. The main letdown, though, is when people tell you how great the show was… you get a little depressed as it’s not your own music.  I don’t know how classical musicians who play Mendelssohn or Holst get truly fulfilled from what they do. It is tremendous fun, though, and it has, as you say, taken us all over the world. There are only a handful of bands from London that ever get to buy huge fuck-off amplifiers and nice guitars and play them really loud in full stadiums.  We’ve done it several times now and it never ceases to amaze us or blow our minds.  We’ve been bloody lucky and taken advantage of every single second and enjoyed it to the max.

The album Amerikafka was inspired by Kafka’s novel Amerika. it’s a book that spoke volumes to me when I was living all over Europe. Every song is the story of a different side of my midlife crisis and I tagged each song onto a character from the book.

Kafka is for me somebody that reflects my own personality. I know morally and intelligently all the moves I should make in life and I know them at the time that I make the decision to do something completely different and end up in another scrape. (I get bored very easily.)  When Kafka reports his character’s thoughts and actions, I see my own thought processes mapped out on the floor and it amuses me highly that I am able to empathize with someone I never met who is reading me like a book too (before I was even born).  He was ahead of his time. I am sure that were he alive now he would be employed by the FBI as a serial killer expert. Nobody knows human nature better than Kafka.

tribe4mian:  When you tour the States, you’ll be doing so with the American band, Strap On Halo, a new up-and-coming band.  What do you think about the new generation of the so-called Gothic scene?

GARY CLARK:  Strap On Halo, for me, are superb. They have taken sounds from Xmal-Desuchland, Siouxsie, NIN, Christian Death and made something totally new and shiny and big.

I listen to online radio a lot (Snuff Monkey, Nightbreed, Cathedral 13, etc.) and I follow a lot of Mick Mercer’s recommendations for new music. There is definitely a stirring in the belly of the scene. You must remember that the scene is over 35 years old and it has encompassed a lot of stuff… excellent, mediocre and total shit. TBH I have no idea of what Goth is anymore. I wouldn’t even describe The HK music as pure Goth. I would say it’s Goth by the merits of its influences and by the subjects that it broaches being what a lot of the scene might be interested in.  I’m listening to a few amazing bands right now including Deadheaven, Luxury Stranger, NightPorter, New Zero God, Lotus Feed, and Last Cry, to name a few.

Some of the older bands have recently come out with some amazing stuff, too. Inkubus SukkubusThe March Violets, The Ugly Bugs (GLJ). It’s interesting as I was never into The March Violets before, but they recently released a tune called “The Dandelion King”.  I saw the video when I was pissed and loved it and went back to check it the next day.  I played it five times back to back.  I haven’t done that since Bowie’sHeathen” album was released.

There is a bit of negativity on the scene at the moment that seems to be fueled by some of the older members of the scene who don’t ever like to see people come surfing past on a black wave that they never saw coming… it’s a real shame that they don’t just get in the studio and jump in…

tribe4mian:  What connection do you have with The Cure?  I know you worked with some of them in the past.

GARY CLARK:  I don’t really have any connection to The Cure apart from the fact that I play occasionally in a tribute band to them LOL…. Our guitarist is now Robert’s personal assistant and guitar tech.
Perry Bamonte remains a close friend and LoL and I met up in La a couple of years ago for lunch and subsequently recorded a track together for The Album, he is a really sorted and gentle man.

tribe4mian:  Can you please give us the names of the rest of the musicians that will be on stage with you for The Memento Mori U.S. Tour?

GARY CLARK:  I will be playing the US tour as a two-piece with my long time guitarist and friend Darren Botrill.  For the European Tour Darren and I will be joined by Belle and Irish Dave (ex Killing ~Miranda).

tribe4mian:  How difficult is it for a band to function when the members are living in different countries?

GARY CLARK:  With the internet it’s very easy.  For the upcoming European tour my band has been meeting up inLondonwith a click track which has my vocals. Living in Istanbul, it’s not always economical or viable to come back to the UK very often.  The internet is a real blessing.

tribe4mian:  What is Robert Smith’s idea about The Cureheads?

GARY CLARK:  I have no idea. I guess he is fairly ambivalent.  Though he has always been kind and supportive. Jeremy mentions that he enjoys hearing about our scrapes and adventures.

tribe4mian:  I know you were also associated with the band, Nosferatu.  How was it working with
them and what lasting impressions do you have of your time spent with them?

GARY CLARK:  Nosferatu is a band that has always been plagued by neurosis and bad luck. They should be far more popular and in the main-stream than they currently are. When I joined the band they were surfing the 1990’s second generation wave of Goth. They were becoming extremely well known due to the shear guts and determination of Andy and Vlad. They (we after I joined) went out in all weathers, spent every spare bit of cash they had on printing up fanzines and flyers and forced themselves out onto the scene.

Again the bitter twisted old farts of 1980‘s Goth decided to give them a hard time too, as they (just like the remnants of the 1990’s scene), like to do today. They took a lot of shit from the old guard of the then-new scene and ignored every word. We rehearsed really hard. We toured really hard and we played any venue that would take us.

I was really proud to be part of it. I had no part in the music writing though and was only permitted to write lyrics and vocal melodies which frustrated me endlessly. I also found Andy very hard to get along with and so began a 20 year personality clash haha… 

I have always thought they should have done more after I left and pushed over into the mainstream. Unfortunately they never did. Though recently they released a really good new album. It’s been widely well-received and they have shifted a lot of units. I am genuinely happy for them. Though I hear the curse hit again recently resulting in them having to cancel a show or two. I wish them well and better luck for the future. If The HK does 25% of what they have achieved despite the shit they got back then I will die a happy man.

tribe4mian:  What is your opinion on the current political climate?  Do you see any hope for a resolution to the strife and gloom which has been cast upon all of us?

GARY CLARK:  Fuck politics… I’m not interested in people whose ambition is to rule the world for five minutes.

tribe4mian:  Which is your favorite Cure song, your favorite The Hiram Key song, and why have you selected those?

GARY CLARK:  My favorite Cure track is probably Halo though it changes with the weather.

My favorite HK tune is probably the opening track of Amerikafka… I started writing it after finding out that Mick Karn was dying of cancer and I wanted to write something atmospheric with lots of space just likeJapanused to do and I was really happy with it.

tribe4mian:  Apart from The Cure, can you name additional influences of yours?

GARY CLARK:  TBH The Cure doesn’t really feature in my writing style.  They do, however, tend to surface in a guitar lick or with a pick up setting or the odd special delay.

I’d like to think Bowie was a huge influence on me, as were 60’s bands like The Searchers and The Merseybeats and even the Monkees. I also love Siouxsie and Placebo and Nick Drake and of course Japan and Pete Murphy.  One of my secret pleasures has always been Nick Kershaw.

tribe4mian:  You had the idea of bringing a number of bands from different continents together to work on David Bowie’s track “Everyone Says Hi” in order to raise donations for The S.O.P.H.I.E. Foundation.  That was a great project.  How was the whole thing put together?

GARY CLARK:  Very quickly and in a 72 hour session…

tribe4mian:  Please add whatever you would like to say to our readers.

GARY CLARK:  Don’t believe everything you hear. Listen to everyone then ignore them all.

We know you’ve been very busy of late, Gary, and we would like to thank you for setting aside some time for this interview.  We wish you the best of luck with your upcoming tours and with The Hiram Key’s new album.  Have a safe journey and please be sure to fill us in on your adventures when you find a bit of spare time.

You can buy The Hiram Key album from CD Baby, iTunes or Amazon.

 

New Model Army

A five minute taster for a documentary about the British rock band New Model Army.
The film is currently being shot and will be released early 2012.

 
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Posted by on June 1, 2011 in Documentaries