Bringing back a catchy 70s disco sound into their brand of pop music is the dynamic duo, Tsunami Section.
The duo, which is made up of Felicia Singson and Anna Chiara, take an infectious tune, written by Oliver Fell-Holden and transform it into a get up and dance anthem with their stunning vocals.
‘Keep My Spinning Wheel’ is the kind of track that will get those retro-disco lovers off their sofas, but their sound is by no means outdated. A powerful beat and quality production bring the track to contemporary audiences too.
In the past, the pair have performed at over 100 venues in places such as Delhi, Mizoram and Gurgaon. Chiara is no stranger to the industry either, having recorded a full length record with London producer, David Ezra too.
Check out more on Tsunami Section:
With a classical aesthetic, but a rock-ballad infused edge, Georg Roman is causing waves in the classical world with his potent and dramatic new single, ‘Forever’.
Georg’s musical roots are based within the operatic genre which is evident when listening to his music. He has performed at many charity events and concerts which he himself has founded, as well as performing at places such as the Bolshoi Academic, The New Opera and the Bonn Opera.
‘Forever’ is a hugely emotive track displaying the power of Georg’s baritone, alongside tension building string sections, all ignited with a little bit of rock. Although Georg looks up to the likes of Luciano Pavarotti and Placido Domingo as his classical influences, he also notes Eric Clapton and Joe Cocker as artists who he draws from.
Whilst it might seem that Georg has been singing all his life, he originally wanted to be a sportsman, either a weightlifter or professional fighter, but quite clearly, singing is where he belongs.
Check out more on Georg here:
LA based electronic production team AT-ATs On The Beach (ATATOTB) release debut EP escaping the electronic music cliché, infusing dance beats and heavy baselines. Focusing on maintain a unique approach to electronic music; ATATOTB delivers a new experimental style of music, reflective of their creative sound and diverse art form. Featuring remixes of Elton John, Rolling Stones, Eagles and original mixes, the debut EP sets the group apart from the rest.
Previously working under the moniker, InFiction, they focused on creating original electronic music influenced by their backgrounds as film editors and producers. They have composed music for films such as Black Swan, The Thing, The Last Exorcism and Wrath of the Titans and are known for their edgy theatrical remixes and melodies crafted specifically for the downtempo, chill community.
Now a new era of downtempo house has landed in the world of electronic music. This experimental mix of theatrical themes, rhythmic beats and other instrumentation are a few things that set Los Angeles based production group AT-ATs On The Beach apart from the rest.
Listen to ‘Sympathy For The Devil (AT-ATs On The Beach Remix) here:
Taking three seemingly contrasting genres and fusing them together with quality musicianship is the up and coming producer, M3staken (M3). He has put together a soundscape-esque concept album consisting of 8 experimental and boundary pushing tracks, called Apex.
Born and raised in South Carolina, M3 made ‘Apex’ as an attempt to create a unique fusion of classical, hip-hop and electronic styles. He states that “as a primarily hip-hop based artist, it was important for me to emphasise the amount of musicality there is in hip-hop, while also using a mix of classical styles and modern techniques”.
As M3 notes, he is mainly a hip-hop artist, but he finds inspiration from a wide range of genres and musicians including Jamie XX, FKA Twigs and Joey Bada$$.
In addition, M3’s repute as a musician cannot be denied due to his preference of using live classical pianos rather than samples, escaping the hip-hop cliché.
Fusing a potent blend of R&B, pop and dance music, musical collective Pimlican have followed up their single ‘B’ck 4 More/P’lya’, with their latest infectious release, ‘Runaw’y’.
Published via Pimlican’s own label, Belgrave Road Records, ‘Runaw’y’ employs a killer vocal hook with a powerful beat and unique instrumentation. It is this sort of well-crafted songwriting that has earned Pimlican airplay on Tim Robinson’s radio 6 show, BBC Introducing and BBC Radio Leeds.
The inspiration for the name ‘Pimlican’ came from spending many nights in Pimlico, waiting for appointments with people involved in the music industry. The idea of the collective is to deliver unique live performances; therefore, anyone can get involved in Pimlican as long as they help evolve the live show, never sticking to a completely rigid format.
‘Runaw’y’ utilises rap to both contrast and complement the strong vocals at play in the track, so it’s a must listen for an urban music fan.
Find out more on Pimlican here:
Authentic soul artist Rosie O’Sullivan is back with a new EP inspired by the vibrant soul sounds of the 60s that she grew up listening to.
Having appeared on Britain’s Got Talent and performed at events such as The Brummie Awards and Birmingham Pride, Rosie has since embarked on a solo career which has now voyaged in the direction of soul.
The new EP channels this classic sound whilst touching on Rosie’s past experiences and relationships that have affected her the most. In addition to this, one of these relationships is that of her Mum and Dad, of which the song ‘No One’ is written about. As these are the things that inspire her music the most, Rosie’s music truly comes from the heart and you can feel this when listening to her music.
Brought up with the rousing sounds of Motown, soul and the vibrant style of the sixties, Rosie immersed herself in the unique energy of the music, which has naturally lingered into her own. By the age of eleven Rosie could play both the piano and saxophone and continued to blossom as an artist. She began singing alongside The National Youth Choirs of Great Britain in the 2011 and 2012 BBC Proms and then gained a Bachelor of Music Performance Degree at the London College of Music.
You can listen to some of Rosie’s previous work here: