Posts Tagged ‘Camp Cope’

Wurst Nurse

In addition to fronting the jangly indie-punk band Camp Cope (who recently released a great new album), Georgia Maq also fronts the more driving, aggressive punk band Würst Nürse, who just released their debut single “Dedication Doesn’t Pay The Rent.” Georgia’s voice here is even more snarling than it is in Camp Cope, and she sounds great over this kind of dark, beefed-up, minor key punk. It’s the first taste of an upcoming four-track EP, which was recored by Ben David of Georgia’s collaborators The Hard Aches, and that EP will be out at a later date via Damaged Music.

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Happy Easter! Welcome to this week’s essential new Easter releases, As befitting a major public holiday weekend, there are lots and lots of great albums released tomorrow. You can choose from Cabbage, The Vaccines, Ben Harper, Haley Heynderickx, Trembling Bells, Frankie Cosmos new favourites Sons Of Kemet and much more besides. Plenty of reissues too out tomorrow , A really nice collection and very limited of The Damned singles box set, this will be gone soon so if you are looking for a copy, grab one now – other re-releases include the albums, Spacemen 3 and some a fab Supremes set on CD only.

Some very nice pre-orders available now including the two biggies which are both are actually reissues, though it’s doubtful that many of you have one of these in your collection. The Pink Floyd ‘Pulse’ 4LP set is getting a re-release on the 18th May and a reissue of The Floyd’s ‘Relics’. Also on the reissues tip is the very wonderful looking  Supremes box set; ‘Supreme Rarities’ is coming out as a 4LP set from of all places Third Man Records. Already selling well is the forthcoming re-release of ‘Version 2.0’ from Garbage, with an orange 2LP version or a deluxe box set.

Have a great Easter weekend (don’t eat too many of those Chocolate Eggs!)

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Cabbage  –  Nihilistic Glamour Shots

Cabbage have finally released their highly anticipated debut album (not counting the Record Store Day release), following on from a trio of EP’s, released under the delightfully tactful ‘‘Young, Dumb & Full Of…

We start off with the thrashing garage rock of ‘Preach To The Converted’ with twanging distorted guitar and the sort of snarling vocals you could imagine being venemously spat from the edge of the stage before launching into the fuzzy off-kilter rock of Arms of Pleonexia, reminiscent of a younger Ty Segall swagging around the stage before a baying croud after one too many bottles of corner-shop white lightning. Things continue at this frenetic pace with ‘Molotov Alcopop’ providing a bit of nuanced rhythm before the gothic rock of ‘Disinfect Us’ suggests a more mature suite of influences, from the militant march and languid blues overtones of early White Stripes.

Further on, we get syncopated guitars over a meandering drum machine on the brilliantly swaying ‘Pendurabo’ and jangling hazy indie, topped with a curiously (but effectively) distorted vocal affectation over the top.

Brilliantly varied, but held together with a persistent narrative thread, ‘Nihilistic Glamour Shots’ lives up to the hype of the earlier 3 EP’s, with a willingness to experiment but a knowing nod to all of their numerous influences.

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Frankie Cosmos  –  Vessel

New York-native songwriter Greta Kline has shared a bounty of her innermost thoughts and experiences via the massive number of songs she has released since 2011. Like many of her peers, Kline’s prolific output was initially born from the ease of bedroom recording and self-releasing offered by digital technology and the internet. But, as she’s grown as a writer and performer, devising more complex albums and playing to larger audiences, Kline has begun to make her mark on modern independent music. Her newest record, Vessel, is the 52nd release from Kline and the third studio album by her indie pop outfit Frankie Cosmos. On it, Kline explores all of the changes that have come in her life as a result of the music she has shared with the world, as well as the parts of her life that have remained irrevocable.

Frankie Cosmos has taken several different shapes since their first full-band album, 2014’s Zentropy, erupted in New York’s DIY music scene. For Vessel the band’s lineup comprises multi-instrumentalists David Maine, Lauren Martin, Luke Pyenson, and Kline. The album’s 18 tracks employ a range of instrumentations and recording methods not found on the band’s prior albums, while maintaining the succinctly sincere nature of Kline’s songwriting. The album’s opening track, “Caramelize,” serves as the thematic overture for Vessel, alluding to topics like dependency, growth, and love, which reemerge throughout the record. Although many of the scenarios and personalities written about on Vessel are familiar territory for Frankie Cosmos, Kline brings a freshly nuanced point of view, and a desire to constantly question the latent meaning of her experiences. Kline’s dissonant lyrics pair with the band’s driving, jangly grooves to create striking moments of musical chemistry.
Vessel’s 34-minute run time is exactly double the length of Frankie Cosmos’ breakout record, Zentropy, and it is an enormous leap forward. Typically, albums by artists at a similar stage in their careers are written with the weight of knowing that someone is on the other end listening. Yet, despite being fully aware of their ever-growing audience, Kline and band have written Vessel with a clarity not muddled by the fear of anyone’s expectations. Vessel’s unique sensibility, esoteric narratives, and reveling energy lace it comfortably in Kline’s ongoing musical auto-biography.

Vessel was recorded in Binghamton, New York with Hunter Davidsohn, the producer and engineer who helped craft Zentropy and Next Thing, and at Gravesend Recordings in Brooklyn with Carlos Hernandez and Julian Fader. It features contributions from Alex Bailey (formerly of Warehouse, and now part of the live configuration of Frankie Cosmos), Vishal Narang (of Airhead DC), and singer/songwriter Anna McClellan, all of whom have played on bills with Frankie Cosmos and collaborated on-stage with the band.

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Haley Heynderickx –  I Need to Start a Garden

Haley Heynderickx’s highly anticipated debut album. Haley has a wonderful voice and the lyrics are poetic and heartfelt. Musically it’s sometimes reminiscent of early Velvet Underground in that many of the songs quickly build into frenetic and emotive climaxes. The difference here is that these crescendos dissolve into tender moments of unabashed vulnerability, rather than fragmenting into splinters of drug-fueled confusion. It’s beautiful and heartfelt. For fans of Velvet Underground, Angel Olsen and Cat Power.

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Amen Dunes  –  Freedom

Over the course of 10 years, Damon McMahon aka Amen Dunes has transformed continuously, and Freedom is the project’s boldest leap yet. The themes are darker than on previous Amen Dunes albums, but it’s a darkness sublimated through grooves. The music, as a response or even a solution to the darkness, is tough and joyous, rhythmic and danceable. It’s a sound never heard before on an Amen Dunes record, but one that was always asking to emerge. Eleven songs span a range of emotions, from contraction to release and back again. Blue Rose and Calling Paul the Suffering are pure, ecstatic dance songs. Skipping School and Miki Dora are incantations of a mythical heroic maleness and its illusions. Freedom and Believe offer a street tough’s future-gospel exhalation, and the funk-grime grit of L.A. closes the album, projecting a musical hint of things to come.

In creating Freedom, McMahon brought in a powerful set of collaborators and old friends. Along with core band members, including Parker Kindred (Antony & The Johnsons, Jeff Buckley) on drums, came Chris Coady (Beach House) as producer, and Delicate Steve on guitars. This is the first Amen Dunes record that looks back to the electronic influences of McMahon’s youth with the aid of revered underground musician Panoram from Rome, who finds his place as a significant, if subtle, contributor to the record. The bulk of the songs were recorded at Electric Lady in New York, and finished at Sunset Sound in Los Angeles, where McMahon, Nick Zinner, and session bass player Gus Seyffert (Beck, Bedouine) fleshed out the recordings.

Yet, if anything, these eleven songs are a relinquishing of all of them through exposition; a gradual reorientation of being away from the acquired definitions of self we all cling to and towards something closer to what’s stated in the Agnes Martin quote that opens the record, “I don’t have any ideas myself; I have a vacant mind” and in the swirling, pitched down utterances of “That’s all not me” that close it.

“Miki Dora was arguably the most gifted and innovative surfer of his generation and the foremost opponent of surfing’s commercialization. He was also a lifelong criminal and retrograde: a true embodiment of the distorted male psyche. He was a living contradiction; both a symbol of free-living and inspiration, and of the false heroics American culture has always celebrated. With lyrics of regret and redemption at the end of one’s youth, the song is about Dora, and McMahon, but ultimately it is a reflection on all manifestations of mythical heroic maleness and its illusions.”

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Camp Cope  –  How To Socialise and Make Friends

Camp Cope’s new album How To Socialise and Make Friends is the current Australian buzz band. The follow up to their 2016 self-titled debut kicks off with the instantly remarkable bass line of The Opener, an explosive diatribe against the sexist double standards of the music industry at large. What follows the lead single are a collection of songs that anchor on the cycles of life, loss and growth through resilience and those moments of finding and being yourself. Throughout the nine songs on How To Socialise and Make Friends it becomes clear that if their debut was the flame, this is Camp Cope rising from the ashes, stronger and more focused than ever. For fans of Courtney Barnett, Bettie Serveert and Liz Phair.

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Dead Meadow  –  The Nothing They Need

Since their widely-acclaimed self-titled debut album released in 1999 Dead Meadow have released seven studio albums – three via Matador records (Shivering King and Others (2003), Feathers (2005), and Old Growth (2008)) and two live albums which includes Three Kings, a feature length live film and soundtrack. Their unique marriage of Sabbath riffs, dreamy layers of guitar-fuzz bliss with singer Jason Simon’s melodic croon has won over psychedelic pop/rock and stoner rock fans alike and with their new album The Nothing They Need (Xemu Records) the band show that in 2018, they continue to fuse their love of early-’70s hard rock and ’60s psychedelia into their own distinct sound.

The album was recorded in Dead Meadows’ studio/rehearsal space, The Wiggle Room and it celebrates twenty years of the band with eight songs that feature everyone that has been musically involved with the band over the years. Jason and Steve Kille are joined by original drummer Mark Laughlin, Stephen McCarty ( the drummer throughout the Matador years), and current drummer Juan Londono. Cory Shane joins them on guitar for some Feathers era dual guitar interplay.

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No Joy / Sonic Boom  –

No Joy / Sonic Boom is Jasamine White-Gluz and Pete Kember. You know Jasamine from her eight-years (and counting) stint as a founding member and principal songwriter of Canadian shoegaze / noise-pop band No Joy. And Pete Kember is Sonic Boom, of Spacemen 3, Spectrum, and E.A.R. While neither can accurately recollect how they met, the pair first touched on the idea of working together in an exchange of emails during the fall of 2015. No Joy had just finished touring on the back of LP More Faithful (their third full-length on the Mexican Summer imprint, and their heaviest to date), and Jasamine was eager to walk a new path. “No Joy functioned as a four-piece ‘rock band’ for so long,” she says. “I wanted to pursue something solo where I collaborated with someone else who could help me approach my songs from a completely different angle. Pete is a legend and someone I’ve admired for a long time. Being able to work with him on this was incredible.”

What started as a sonic exploration between two friends—passing songs back and forth intercontinentally, with Jasamine writing and producing songs in Montreal and Pete writing, arranging, and producing in Portugal—soon grew into a project of substance, the result being four glistening tracks that dance along the lines of electronica, trip-hop and experimental noise. “I wrote some songs that were intended for a full band and handed them off to Pete, who helped transform them. I barely knew how to use MIDI so I was just throwing him these experiments I was working on and he fine-tuned my ideas. There are barely any guitars on this album, because I was focused on trying to find new ways to create sounds.” The No Joy / Sonic Boom EP begins with the 11+ minute epic “Obsession,” a disco-y dream trance jam that ebbs and flows, before “Slorb” slinks in, casting its seductive spell. “Triangle Probably” rings triumphant, an industrial beat thumping below, the track interwoven with Jasamine’s silvery vocals. “Teenage Panic” begins in celebration, brimming with hope and excitement, and then—a full stop—before striking back in the form of a droning loop that gathers more and more layers as it spins out into the infinite void.

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Holy Wave  –   Adult Fear

El Paso’s Holy Wave will release their new album, Adult Fear via The Reverberation Appreciation Society. The band have always differentiated themselves from the psych pack with their keyboard-forward sound that rarely falls into standard trippy tropes, and the album’s title track is a good example of that, with a grooving bassline and nice harmonies in the chorus.

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The Damned  –  Stiff Singles 1976 – 1977

BMG proudly present this limited edition set comprising of 5 x 7″ vinyl singles including the famed first ever punk single New Rose and all the other early hits from the impressively chaotic punk quartet. All singles have been recreated with their original artwork, including the ultra-rare, previously fan club only Stretcher Case Baby. These are all packed in a superb box, collaged with original press cuttings from back in the day. Also included is a Damned embroidered patch, exclusive to this boxset. It was the summer of 1976 when Dave Vanian, Rat Scabies and Captain Sensible recruited guitarist and songwriter Brian James, they played their first gig supporting the Sex Pistols at the 100 Club and quickly signed to Stiff Records and began writing the very first chapter of the punk rock history books. Their debut 7” – New Rose – was written by Brian James and backed by a proto-thrash version of The Beatles’ Help. It was recorded by Stiff’s in-house producer, Nick Lowe and set the punk dream alight at exactly 9.00am when record shops opened for business on 22 October 1976, stealing a march on the Pistols by becoming what is widely acknowledged as the very first punk record ever released.The band really came into their own with their second single – Neat Neat Neat – which had two cuts on the B-side, Stab Yor Back and Singalongascabies. Produced, like New Rose, by Nick Lowe, the vinyl had a message from one band member scratched in the run-out groove: “this is your captain speaking…” So what were Captain Sensible’s favourite acts on Stiff, one journalist asked him in 2007? “I wasn’t interested!” he insists. “It was mainly pub rock in the early days, which we despised and sneered at in our young and snotty way…” After a special 7” – Stretcher Case Baby – cut to give away at gigs celebrating the band’s first anniversary, they went back into the studio, this time with Pink Floyd’s Nick Mason at the controls. Third single Problem Child was written by Brian James with Rat Scabies and featured new recruit Lu Edmonds on guitar. An incendiary two minutes of the band in their prime, it failed to crack the UK top 40 but did make number 27 in NME’s alternative singles chart. By the end of 1977, the Damned were ready to part with Stiff, just as Brian James and Lu Edmonds were ready to part with The Damned. Their last single was Don’t Cry Wolf, backed with another Nick Mason-produced track, One Way Love.

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Spacemen 3 –  Playing With Fire

Every once in a while a record comes along that somehow manages to define an era. in the late 80’s there can be no doubt that one such record was released – and that record was Playing With Fire by Spacemen 3. Fuelled by narcotic indulgence and an overwhelming sense of darkness it was rightly hailed as a classic at the time and is still considered to be one of the greatest albums of the time by many today. Its mesmerising beauty and sublime originality are still recognised as a genuine triumph to this day.

2CD – Double CD with live versions of Suicide and Repeater and recordings of Che and May the Circle be Unbroken. Not only that but they’ve also included a second CD full of studio out-takes and demos, including the Spacemen 3 version of Any Way That You Want Me – the song which went on to become Spiritualized’s debut single.

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Jade Bird  –   Something American EP

Jade Bird’s debut EP Something American – originally released in 2017 gets a limited physical release. Across the 5 tracks, her voice has arrived like a total breath of fresh air in the current musical landscape – putting her own positive, refreshing spin on a richly complex personal and musical heritage. Within the EP, Jade manages to twist huge themes including disillusionment, divorce, cheating and sorrow into the realities of an independent-minded modern British teenager. Produced by Simone Felice (The Lumineers, Bat For Lashes etc), the EP was recorded at Clubhouse Studio in Rhinebeck, NY and features Matt Johnson (Jeff Buckley, St Vincent) on drums, Will Rees (Mystery Jets) on guitar and Sara Lee (B-52’s) on bass.

This Week’s Full Releases list

Alfa 9 – ‘My Sweet Movida’ limited clear vinyl LP
Anthroprophh – ‘Omegaville’ swirl vinyl LP

Barbarossa – ‘Lier’ limited turquoise vinyl LP
The Bug Vs Burial – ‘Flame 1’ 12″
Cabbage – ‘Nihilistic Glamour Shots’ LP
The Cars – ‘Heartbeat City’ limited coloured vinyl 2LP reissue
The Cars – ‘Shake It Off’ limited coloured vinyl 2LP

Chris Carter – ‘Chemistry Lessons Volume 1’ coloured vinyl 2LP
The Cavemen – ‘Nuke Earth’ LP
The Cavemen – The Cavemen’ red vinyl LP reissue

Frankie Cosmos – ‘Vessel’ limited blue vinyl LP
Graham Coxon – ‘The End Of The F***ing World: Original Soundtrack’ 2LP

Czarface & MF Doom – ‘Czarface Meets Metal Face’ LP
The Damned – ‘Stiff Singles 1976-1977’ limited 5×7″ singles box set
Dead Meadow – ‘The Nothing They Need’ LP
FACS – ‘Negative Houses’ LP
Fever Ray – ‘Plunge’ deluxe 2LP
Ben Harper & Charlie Musselwhite – ‘No Mercy In This Land’ LP
Micah P. Hinson – ‘At The BBC Broadcasting Corporation’ LP
Hollywood Sinners – ‘Khome Kakka’ LP
Interrobang – ‘Interrobang’ limited orange vinyl LP
Major Murphy – ‘No.1’ LP
OST – ‘Mr Robot: Volume 4’ limited coloured vinyl 2LP
Max Richter – ‘Hostiles: Original Soundtrack’ 2LP
Sonny Rollins – ‘Saxophone Colossus’ LP reissue

Steve Reich – ‘Pulse/Quartet’ LP
Shit & Shine – ‘That’s Enough’ 12″ EP
Sons Of Kemet – ‘Your Queen Is A Reptile’ 2LP
Spacemen 3 – ‘Playing With Fire’ black vinyl LP reissue
The Streets – ‘Original Pirate Material’ 2LP reissue
The Streets – ‘A Grand Don’t Come For Free’ 2LP reissue

The Third Eye Foundation – ‘Wake The Dead’ LP
Trembling Bells – ‘Dungeness’ LP
The Vaccines – ‘Combat Sports’ limited orange vinyl LP

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It’s a sad fact that whenever anyone goes to a gig, they run a very real risk of being assaulted, attacked, or harmed in some way. While it’s not a new trend, the modern age we live in allows for these heinous acts to receive greater attention, and thankfully allows for those responsible to be called out and brought to justice.

As we reported earlier this year, numerous artists, such as Melbourne’s Camp Cope, have joined the #ItTakesOne campaign, intended to make everyone more safe at gigs. Camp Cope’s end goal is obviously to see this behaviour stamped out completely, but the #ItTakesOne campaign’s first step is to ensure that environments exist in which this behaviour is not tolerated at all. With the rising popularity of the campaign, we’re becoming ever-closer to a point in which we will hopefully never have to hear about people being assaulted at gigs.

Let’s not pretend there is a more socially impactful band in Australia right now than Camp Cope are knocking down the interior walls of the Australian music industry and renovating it with sledgehammers, Australia’s most melodic bass player, and a brand-new blueprint. This is a band that refuses to settle for anything less than revolution, and you’re going to hear about it on their second album. Expect broadened subject matter – devastatingly smart songs about friendship and about coping with loss, in addition to a entire fistful of middle fingers raised at all those who stand against. Camp Cope

Camp Cope / Cayetana Split Single release

Alongside two sold-out performances as part of Vivid LIVE last year, Camp Cope filmed their new single ‘The Opener’ live in the stunning Utzon Room at the Sydney Opera House. The Melbourne punk trio are no strangers to confronting contemporary issues head on, and their latest single does just that. The alt-rockers are now preparing for a March tour in support of their forthcoming sophomore album, How To Socialise & Make Friends. The video shows Camp Cope playing against views of Sydney Harbour and the Royal Botanic Garden, the vibrant tapestry of Utzon’s own design which adorns the western wall, and the dramatic concrete beams of the sails across the ceiling.

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Camp Cope is an alternative rock band from Melbourne. Lead singer Georgia McDonald’s seasoned, resilient vocal tone relays stories of regret, shame and embarrassment with deadpan humor and acute self awareness. Her deep natural twang adds a tier of passion to the simplest lines making Camp Cope the perfect companion for self-expression on even your worst days.

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Band Members
Georgia McDonald – Vocals and Guitar
Kelly-Dawn Hellmrich – Bass
Sarah Thompson – Drums

How can something so furious feel so life-affirming? There is so much love and passion in Camp Cope’s debut album that, even after a million listens, I still find myself stuck to the chair and gripping onto the table as those drums kick in. Singular and unrelenting, the fuzz drums, magic bass lines and Georgia Maq’s voice , these 8 short songs are everything. Not only was this an incredible debut, it also felt like the start of something. From the now, sadly, kinda legendary “girls to the front” incident, and the subsequent #ItTakesOne campaign, it felt like this year Camp Cope changed from being just a local band that released a great record, to a scene-changing force for good – breaking faces, and absolutely-no-doubt inspiring.

Their latest single The Opener, from the band’s forthcoming album, features lyrics that take on gender disparity over a swaggering bassline, insistent drums and urgent guitars: “You worked so hard, but we were just lucky/To ride those coattails into infinity/And all my success has got nothing to do with me/Yeah, tell me again how there just aren’t that many girls in the music scene.”

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Taking some time out from recording last month, bass player Kelly-Dawn Hellmrich wrote a guest editorial piece for the monthly edition of The Music and discussed Camp Cope’s “overall experience being non-male in the music industry”. “In this music world we have all been made to feel less important, less listened to and deserving of space because of our gender,” Hellmrich writes. “This continues together as a band where we are constantly facing discrimination and sexism and then criticism when we are outspoken about it. There have been people asking us if we knew how to use our equipment or if we write our own songs,

And as the year draws to an end, the band were voted “This Year’s Girl Band” Camp Cope had already retaliated in the best way possible, dropping new songs “Keep Growing” and “The Opener” pounding and fully focussed, ready.

CAMP COPE ‘The Opener’. Taken from forthcoming 2018 album – via Run For Cover (EU/UK/USA) and Poison City Records

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If you’re hoping to score some life tips from Camp Cope’s sophomore LP How To Socialise & Make Friends, you might want to look elsewhere.

“It’s not like an instructional album. Like I don’t know how to socialise or make friends,” frontwoman Georgia Maq admits . The Melbourne trio are about to follow their acclaimed, self-titled debut with a record that’s even more raw than the first, if that’s even possible.

“In the last one we had like a couple a harmonies and like a gang vocal and this one is just like fully stripped back, there’s nothing,” Georgia says. “Everything was done just really quickly, how we like it, and I think I don’t care as much for this album. I don’t care what people think.

“I care less because I’m happy with what we’ve done and so anyone else’s opinion doesn’t really matter.”

When she says “really quickly”, she means it. The album was written in a couple of months, and recorded in just two days (though half a day longer than the first). In fact, drummer Sarah ‘Thommo’ Thompson says she booked the tour for this album before a single word was written.

“[We] went ‘Uh oh, now we have to record it’ and we just went to the same place we did last time, just booked two days with nothing written knowing that if we didn’t have dates to aim for we wouldn’t do it,” Thomo says.

The album is totally done now, though we’ll have to wait until March to hear it.

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Camp Cope the band:

gmaq – vocals/guitar
kelly- lead bass
thomo – drums

Pre Oreders for ‘HOW TO SOCIALISE & MAKE FRIENDS now if you’re in australia, hit up www.poisoncityestore.com to check out the different colour options, along with this lovely tee designed by Celeste Potter, & the first ever camp cope stickers. friends throughout the rest of the world! run for cover have a different range of colours for you to choose from over at http://www.runforcoverrecords.com available to order now. thanks so much to everyone who’s helped make this possible, we are stoked for you to hear it

 

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Camp Cope have made a fiery comeback with the first taste of their upcoming second album.

The empowering punk trio pretty much instantly found their musical voice – loud, fearless, sincere – on their self-titled debut album (which was nominated for a 2016 J Award).

Now we get ‘The Opener’, Camp Cope’s first new music since last year’s ‘Keep Growing’, which doesn’t mess much with the sound you’re used to but it does cement their status as a vital voice in the music scene as they simultaneously call out the hypocrisies within it. ‘The Opener’ bites back at the phoneys in a male-dominated industry who’ve told the band to do things every other which way but their own.

“It’s another all-male tour preaching equality,” bellows singer-guitarist Georgia Maq in a line dripping with acerbic determination; her cutting lyrics coiling around Kelly-Dawn Hellmrich’s mercurial bass melodies and Sarah Thompsons’ sturdy rhythmic backing.

The song is also the first taste of Camp Cope’s upcoming second full-length record. No title or release date yet but the LP is due sometime in 2018 (via Poison City Records)

CAMP COPE ‘The Opener’. Taken from forthcoming 2018 album – via Run For Cover (EU/UK/USA) and Poison City (Australia/ NZ/ Asia).

Camp Cope have inked a deal with Run For Cover Records.

The first move for the Aussies on their new home will be to co-release the band’s self-titled debut album with their domestic label Poison City Records in North America for the first time.

Live footage from Crowbar, Brisbane.

You’ll be able to get your hands on that stateside from 8th September.

CAMP COPE – ” Keep Growing “

Posted: March 28, 2017 in MUSIC
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Camp Cope had a big year last year with a superb album, and they’re wasting no time getting started on 2017, announcing this morning one very cool tour of the East Coast of Australia with the excellent Cable Ties – plus a secret show for good measure.

Calling it a “four and a half” date tour, with their post-punk supports,

Not only that, but they’ve got a split 7″ record with US outfit Cayetana now available through Poison City Records, featuring their new single ‘Keep Growing’ on one side, and a rework of frontwoman Georgia Maq’s solo effort ‘Footscray Station’ on the other. Footscray Station is a great song. Still great with this full band version.

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