Indieterria presents North Central Music and A Northern Underground

Dear Readers,

Aren’t you tired of the same songs and voices on the radio? Yes, us too.  So, we will tell you a secret – there is life outside the Top 40. The indie underground music is currently going though incredible renaissance – not only with bands and artists having something new to say – lyrically and musically. Promoters, managers and other industry professionals are trying new things, bringing new gigs and start projects that will soon revolutionise the music scene.

Sed Seddon is one of those industry professionals, who work tirelessly behind the stages and without much fanfare – but the bands he champions and  the events he puts out can be summarised as trailblazing.  We sat down with Sed to speak about his work ahead of massive two day weekender in Liverpool and Manchester he organised called A Northern Underground that will take place on 16th and 17th November.

North Central Music logo

You act as a booker, artist manager, industry influencer – please introduce yourself to readers of Indieterria?

Sed Seddon: Hi I’m Sed! I’ve played bass in bands for a long time and founded artist management company early this year.  It`s what I love more than playing to be honest.  I’ve been involved in lots of scenes in different places and different genres – from Wigan, Manchester, Bolton, Liverpool to London. I started out in heavy metal for about 20 years and now I found this beautiful underground scene that makes me feel like a kid in a candy shop – discovering new bands consistently. More recently, I found The Novus, Kid Kapitchi and of course my new favourite band of all time – Avalanche Party who I adore.

As you mentioned you have been involved in music business for ages. Looking back at the time spent working in the industry – what skills are helpful in the hardest business on earth?

Sed Seddon:  Wouldn’t say “I work” as yet, because I’m still looking to make enough money to live off doing it. But “I`m involved” for sure. Hard industry is probably the biggest understatement one will ever say to me personally. It’s beyond anything for someone from the streets of Wigan with zero support. I’ve lost count of the amount of failed attempts at it in whatever form in this industry. Skill that you need to learn is to recognise change when it’s happening. Be it playing in a band, working for a band, organising events or more importantly when a scene is changing. Play your cards close but the biggest rule is DON`T BE A DICK. It costs nothing to be nice and I don’t care who you are. Never stop learning , soak up opportunity and take it in your stride. When you get knocked down, get up, brush yourself off and start again and repeat for as long as it takes (laughs)

Dirty Circus signing to North Central Music

Tell us about the company you have founded – North Central Music – it specialises in artists management and live events. Who is on your roster and do you look for acts to represent?

Sed Seddon: North Central Music has been an idea for a good while, couple of years maybe. The name only came this year, the company was launched in May/ June after a brilliant Sound City Music Business Entrepreneur course in Liverpool that ran for 10 weeks. The course finished a week before Sound City event so got the logo designed and cards printed up that week and I went on the network hunt which went very well (cheers Joe for putting up with the late video calls trying sort everything last minute).

North Central Music is growing. We have the excellent Fay Toulios on board dealing with our socials who’s amazing and taking everything in her stride.

The point of North Central Music is connection and calibration with our southern friends. In January this year, I had a meeting with two southern friends (even though one of them is actually Mancunian) about partnering up but it went to stale-mate as I didn’t have the full idea of what NCM was going to represent or become at that time. Something else to be learned in this business is the rule is if things works out then go with it, if they don’t – then drop it.

Dirty Circus are NCM first signing to the management roster and they are from Wigan. Like a lot of good bands they had a tough ride a few years ago but they have now returned to the game. The new music is brilliant. Love them boys, we go back years. It’s mad how it came about. Dirty Circus is influenced by Madchester movement, electronic indie vibes with new age punk thrown into the mix for a good measure. Can`t wait to get proper stuck in as it’s only just began really! The plan is to grow around a band a year. I find it pointless having 15 favourite bands on the record – I’m bringing it all together as I go. You need to adapt as a company and I am constantly adapting at the moment, so everything fits into place. But just think how things will look in 3-4 years from now as there’s loads going on behind the scenes.

What is your outlook on the indie circuit at the moment? Any particular scenes and bands that caught your ear?

Sed Seddon: Each part of the country offers something slightly different but as it is in the North, the London scene really is booming. They even have separate  scenes in different parts of London! Just think – it`s actually a scene within a scene!?? I go to London a few times a year but not fully gripped there scene as yet.

But all the new music from around the UK fits underneath this perfect umbrella of “new wave of British punk” and I think we are on the cusp of an amazing movement, everything what’s happening now is the beginning of what’s to come. Rage Against The Machine are now back together  too what’s just adding fuel to the fire. But I think all music genres and punk is crossing over. Electronic punk Fat White Family are a band I’ve only seen once very recently but like Dirty Circus or Tea Street Band they are cross over bands, as are Working Men’s Club. Then you’ve your hardcore Strange Bones, Kid Kapitchi and False Heads. Crows and The Murder Capital are more metal or doom sounding. We also have this commercial sounding punk like Idles, Shame and Heavy Lungs. Avalanche Party, The Novus or The Blinders go along the lines of cult /goth . It’s just huge there’s so many criss -crosses of genres – all representing the exact same thing and it’s all bubbling under the ground…it’s very special.

Another project you have been heavily involved is A Northern Underground. It is a mammoth two day weekender happening in Manchester and Liverpool on 16-17 November 2019. How did that come about?

Sed Seddon:  The event came about completely by accident. I was trying to grow North Central Music on the live front so I spoke to southern friends and fellow promoters at Live Circuit about putting a tour together. They book two dates and send two southern bands and I’ll do the same.

So Saturday (16th November) and Sunday (17th November) are the Northern dates and I thought I’ll make both dates both all dayers to push the boat out. I said to myself “Hmmm Let’s get a good big headliner!”

To make it happen, I chased many agents but it was all too soon . So I asked friends in Rival Bones if they fancied both dates. Then just tied all together with some great poster art (thanks Evercloud). Everything came together in about 3 weeks.

Stage times at Liverpool and Manchester gigs

You basically created a two day festival with incredible line up. Each day will have around ten acts. Let`s start with the Liverpool date. Who will be on the stage and where is the event happening?

Sed Seddon:  Liverpool event happens at The Jaracanda. Some bands such as Idealistics, Rival Bones, Manalishi, Brain Ape and Dutch Mustard are all playing both dates. It made sense as they all fit under the neu grunge wave that’s also bubbling underground around the UK. Idealistcs are from Cambridge – we asked them to join the show quite late after we had had spoken to Ali Hirsz (bassist and front woman) on the phone about her band being refused shows because Ali has a rare condition Ehlers Danlos Syndrome meaning she needs tubes that are on display to feed her heart with minerals and promoters don’t like it basically. This goes against all the NCM ethos and to be honest it completely broke me. Ridiculous situation. Thanks to people for pointing this out to us in the first place. All money raised from this event is going directly to charity EDS Trust to help raise awareness. My mum as well as other promoters has worked for charity for years so it’s nice to follow their footsteps too.

Other bands on the bill are Persian Hugs and Elevant – I`ve seen them at Sound City this year and  I loved them. Mr Ted are on board Society Of Loosers Records – that’s a hardcore label in Liverpool and they are worth huge recommendation. Lastly, I`ve seen Vulture Cult support Rival Bones last year so they were a definitely good fit for the weekender.

For those who want to come to the Manchester date – what do you have in store?

Sed Seddon:  In Manchester we overtake AATMA. Square Wild, Idealistcs and Dutch Mustard are the only bands on the bill fronted by women. Next year we will aim around the 50/50 mark as again the bands with front women are really coming through the ranks. Dutch Mustard are probably one of my latest favourites along with False Advertising and The Mysterines. They are amazing live and can’t wait to see them on Northern Territory so come down and see how they play.

Slow Hand Clap fit under the “three piece band neu grunge” umbrella but these boys add something a little different and don’t just sound like Nirvana. I’ve seen Careering the other month – they are Manchester’s answer to At The Drive In.

The Kecks and Refuge Island are travelling bands. Refuge Island come from Scotland and The Kecks are from Germany. Seen these men few months ago and we stayed friends. Great lads!

Beside promoting new and emerging artists, A Northern Underground aims to raise funds for charity. Please tell us more about the charity you will be supporting.

Sed Seddon:  So the charity is called Ehlers-Danlos Support UK, something I’ve never heard of until chatting to Ali Hirsz of Idealistics. So, with everything that happened with Ali, I contacted all the bands to asked them to waive their fees for charity instead.

Ehlers-Danlos Support UK is the only one of its kind in the UK and its symbol is a zebra. Actually, Idealistics wrote and recorded a single called “Here comes the Zebras”. That song is fucking beautiful and it was that voice and that song that brought me to tears in the end. Everything`s going to charity and raising funds for this cause is fucking beautiful. Music is beginning to speak again against the government and all what’s going on with the country and I guess this is our way of speaking and giving the middle finger to the assholes on the streets and promoters thinking it’s nice to bully people as well to refuse them shows. We created a little chance for Ali and Idealistics to play and hopefully it creates more chances for them and makes other promoters listen.


Your plate is already full – but what are your plans
for 2020? What can we expect from North Central Music in the new year?

Sed Seddon:  Our energy will be going directly on the band we manage, Dirty Circus. Obviously the Underground event is also  100% growing and we are looking at new avenues to less unfamiliar territory but sticking with Northern & NCM ethos. Keeping things new and fresh, some things will stick, some things won’t – but that’s the biz I guess.

Famous last question: You describe yourself as a lover of all you can eat buffets. What would be on your dream buffet, or a dream rider?

Sed Seddon: Mate I don’t even care …just a plate, knife and fork in the middle of an all you can eat buffet and I’m gone for hours! That one on Deansgate is the bomb!

Event poster

A Northern Underground happens on 16th November 2019 in Liverpool:
https://www.facebook.com/events/724294691343894/

And on 17th November 2019 in Manchester
https://www.facebook.com/events/2446994828867804/

Tickets can be  purchased from the links below:

Liverpool
https://www.ticketsource.co.uk/whats-on/liverpool/the-jacaranda-club-liverpool/lc/2019-11-16/15:00/t-rdgjpj

Manchester
https://www.ticketsource.co.uk/whats-on/manchester/aatma/lc/2019-11-17/14:00/t-xxjyda

Additional reading:
https://www.rgm.press/a-northern-underground-weekender-musical-double-header-showcases-emerging-talent-across-manchester-liverpool/uncategorized/

You can follow Sed, North Central Music and A North Underground on the social media:

North Central Music:

https://www.facebook.com/northcentralmusic/
https://www.instagram.com/north_central_music/
https://twitter.com/NorthCentralMu1

A North Underground:

https://www.facebook.com/ANorthernUnderground/
https://twitter.com/ANorthernUnder1
https://www.instagram.com/anorthernunderground/

So grab your tickets my dears and lets meet in the underground. Once you know the secret about good music – you can forget the top 40 and enjoy the future.

We will see you in Liverpool or Manchester. Hit the North!

M/R

Indeterria meets Elly Bailey

Dear Readers,

Vanadian Avenue is on a mission to shed a light at the girls in the music indystry. We call it “The Girls Who Can” and we try to introduce you to the amazing women who makes things happen. They write, they book, they build stages, run lights, think of marketing campaings, sell tees and tickets at the doors. They are reps and managers, promoters, bookers and everything inbetween. Yet, despite doing a stellar job, having successful careers, they not always receive a fair share of attention and recognition. And we want to change that.

After speaking to Sahera Walker in May this year, we now had the pleasure to sit down with Elly Bailey, a photographer and journalist extraordinaire to discuss recent opportunities for women, her brand new photo-zine Why Generation? and photographic equipment. Please read on (and share) and Elly raised several  very important points in her interview and gives a sound advice to all young girls thinking of entering the business professionally.

Photographer, journalist, promoter and a writer – that’s a very impressive resume for a 22 year old. Please introduce yourself to the readers of Indieterria. Every career has to start somewhere.

Elly Bailey: Thank you! My name is Elly Bailey, I live in London. As you said, I am a photographer and journalist, mainly focusing on music. I write for sites such as The Zine, Gigslutz and This Feeling. I starting taking photos in 2016, originally shooting on film and then in 2018 I moved onto DSLR or digital photography.

 Tell us what inspired you to chose this particular career path? Was it a certain gig you attended or an album you listened to? Or maybe something completely different?

Elly Bailey: I attended the Academy of Contemporary Music, studying Music Business. ‘I think it was being surrounded by so many musicians and also attending so many of my friends gigs that made me want to start taking photos. I’ve always been very into documenting everything I do (I currently have over 29,000 photos on my phones camera roll!) and it was great to be able to document doing what I love best, e.g. attending gigs.

Elly at work

Music business is very male orientated but recently the tide is turning and women are getting noticed and praised for their contribution. There are also more opportunities for young females who want to enter the music business professionally. Last year you took part in the Music Venue Trust and PRS “Fightback Grassroots Promoter” for women. In your opinion, how important are schemes like this? Do they offer any real chance to learn the skills needed in this industry?

Elly Bailey: Taking part in the MVT and PRS venue fight back scheme was amazing as it gave young women the opportunity to put on their own live music event without having to worry about the money, as the scheme completely covered any costs, such as hiring the venue or equipment. I think schemes like this are incredibly important as they help to give young women the confidence boost they may need to take that first step into the music industry and also helps to give them hands on experience whilst making sure that they will be successful.

As a journalist you have worked for the popular GigSlutz website, The Zine and you run your own Youtube channel. If you could offer a piece of advice for girls who would like to follow in your footsteps, what would that be?

The cover of first issue of Why Generation zine

Elly Bailey: Websites such as Gigslutz, The Zine and many others are always looking for writers, so if you’re interested then just email away and ask! Taking that first step towards doing what you want to do can always seem incredibly daunting, but once you’ve done it, then that’s it, you’re on your way! Also everyone I’ve ever worked with have all been so lovely, which makes it so much easier to talk and network with people and find new work.

2019 is a ground breaking year. You have covered Wilkestock and Reading Festivals, interviewed The Sherlocks, False Heads, Sleaford Mods among others, reviewed high profile events such as This Feeling tours. What was the best gig you have seen so far?

Elly Bailey: This has definitely been a crazy year for me, so far I’ve somehow managing to attend 11 festivals, and still have more to go! I was feeling pretty low at the beginning of the year and also got pretty sick, so seeing FIDLAR at House Of Vans at the beginning on February was the perfect cheer up for me, seeing one of my favourite bands in such an intimate setting was the best. Festival wise, The Great Escape was so much fun, I discovered so many new bands that weekend. Also Download Festival was just non-stop laughter from beginning to end, the bands were amazing and the weather was horrendous and we had a sick time! And of course Truck Festival, my hometown festival, was a lovely weekend, surrounded by so many friends, I think we all really enjoyed it.

We need to ask about your new enterprise – a photo zine called Why Generation? You have teamed up with three other female journalists and photographers to create it. Tell us more about it. How did this idea come to be? Who are your co-workers? Is Why Generation a single issue release or are you planning to turn it into monthly/bimonthly magazine? Are you planning to keep it in this format or extend it to contain reviews and interviews in the future?

Why Generation editorial team

Elly Bailey: After I got home from Truck Festival, I went to an exhibition by Nan Goldin at the Tate Modern and saw that she started off making photo-books of her work and decided that I wanted to do something similar. I decided to stick with film photography to give the zine more of a niche and also felt that I have some great 35mm photos that I wanted to print. I contacted the other three photographers, slightly on a whim, and after the positive responses I got from them on the idea, I just jumped in head first and decided to just got for it!

When I first made the zine I wasn’t sure where it was going to go but I know now that I would like to do another issue with articles alongside the photos this time, and also potentially create my own website. After years of working for other people, it’s been great and also slightly scary to be completely in charge of what I’m doing, so who knows what will happen!

There is a launch party scheduled for 23rd of September to celebrate the release of Why Generation. Who is playing and what can we expect? Are tickets still available?

Why Generation? Event launch poster

Elly Bailey: Yes! It’s a free entry gig on 23rd September at The Monarch with three amazing bands playing: Ric, SPIT and Scary Lemons. Each are guaranteed to put on an amazing show. It’s definitely going to be something to liven up your Monday evening.

The famous last question – let’s imagine you can get your dream photography kit absolutely for free. What equipment is going into your shopping basket?

Elly Bailey: I do love my camera and have managed to get so many great photos out of it, but I will be the first to admit it’s nowhere near the best model on the market. With shooting gigs, you’re not allowed to use flash photography in bigger venues or at festivals, so you need a camera that lets in a lot of light, and annoyingly the best cameras for this are the more expensive ones, so one of those would definitely be going into my shopping basket.

Also a lens with a better zoom would be amazing, I’ve done a lot of standing on my tip-toes trying to get closer to the artist playing to make up for my lack of zoom.

You can follow Elly online:
https://www.facebook.com/EllyBaileyPhotography
https://www.instagram.com/elly_bailey_
https://www.facebook.com/profile.php?id=100000978271449

Buy copy of Why Generation? online:
https://www.ellybailey.com/product-page/why-generation-zine

Contact: ellybailey27@gmail.com​

Why Generation? Event:
Event page: https://www.facebook.com/events/235155047375183/
Doors: 8 PM – 11:30 PM
Admission: Free Entry
Address:
The Monarch, 40-42 Chalk Farm Road, NW1 8BG London, United Kingdom

Stage times:
Ric – 8:30pm
SPIT – 9:15pm
Scary Lemons – 10:15pm

Big thank you’s to Elly for answering the questions and if you are attending the event tonight, please send us your pictures or videos. We will gladly update the entry with your snaps!

Support your scene and have fun!
Rita and Malicia

Indieterria meets The Gulps

Hello!

2019 seems to be the year of The Gulps. Whatever they do, they  do it perfectly, wherever they go, they win new fans. When they participate in an international competition, they easily win it, leaving their competition behind. And each of their tracks released so far is a real banger. If they continue on this stride, next year might see them  going right to the top. And frankly, this is what they deserve.

Lucky break has nothing to do with the results this London based quintet is receiving. They are one of the hardest working people we have met, and at the same time they are down to earth and  just genuinely nice. We sat down with The Gulps’ guitarist, Charlie Green to speak about the band, their influences and the new single entitled “Lola Cola”.

Official bio: 

Based in London and hailing from all different parts of Europe and the Middle East, The Gulps come together with a shared idealism for our times. Playfully reviving the original roots of rock and roll, they are a new wake up call and speak our truth, with enjoyment and optimism.

Lyrically informed poetry, sharing tales from our cities and experiences. With raw energy, The Gulps are a unique take on classic alternative pop, fuelled by the drive of rock music at its best.

The Gulps photographed by Jonathan Hallam.

Please introduce yourself to the readers of Indieterria. 

Charlie Green: The Gulps are a band of vivacious raconteurs who immigrated to London with a Mediterranean ferocity and an uncompromising skill for good music. We are a multi-various quintet who met at the intersection of smoke fuelled house parties and university, where the raw Gulp product was harnessed and the good times played.

Where are you based and who is in the band?

Charlie Green: We are a London based band hailing from different parts of Europe and The Middle East. Harry All is the lead singer, Charlie Green and Francesco Buffone are the guitarists, Simon Mouchard is on the bass and Raoul Khayat is the drummer.

Tell us something about the project – are there any goals that you managed to achieve to date?

Charlie Green: This has already been a huge year for the band, with the recording of the EP and touring. We secured a spot at Madrid’s Mad Cool Festival thanks to the votes of our fans and had the opportunity to play at the Truck Festival. We now have our sights on Space Mountain Festival in Granada and the recording of our first album.

What inspires you? What artists or genres had the biggest influence on you?

Charlie Green: Each of us bring our own biographical discography with us to influence the sound of The Gulps. Primarily, we draw upon the inspiration of rock’s household names such as The Strokes, Rolling Stones and The Clash to ground our compositions.

It`s all about the music – and we want to hear your tunes and how they have been written.

Charlie Green: You can hear all our tunes on Spotify, Soundcloud and watch our amazing videos directed by Sandra Crilo on Youtube. Also, we released the EP on vinyl earlier this year. Most of our songs start with an interesting riff or composition, then either Harry or me pen together the lyrics, based on what is stimulating us at the moment. After that, we take the new material to rehearsals and try it out with the whole band to test its potential.

The portrait of the band by Jonathan Hallam

Name your best song. What can you tell us about it?

Charlie Green: Our best song would be “The Kings House”. This song is about the old apartment where Harry and I used to live in London, on Camden Street. It’s where the magic happened, where we got into trouble with huge house parties and long smoky nights. It is a calling for freaks everywhere to celebrate their opulence, in a space opened to all.

How do you create your unique sound  and write the lyrics? What gear are you using?

Charlie Green:  We aim to write lyrically informed poetry, sharing tales from our cities and experiences. As for the equipment, we use different guitars and bass pedals, playing with distortions, delays, reverbs, to make our sound distinctive from others.

All in all, the marriage of guitars, Simon’s methodical bass, Raoul’s seamless drumming and Harry All’s energizing voice, allows us to celebrate our unique and youthful sound.

 

Are you touring? Where can we see you play live?

Charlie Green:  We have a number of shows lined up and you can catch us on:

Sunday 29th of September, Camden Assembly (London)
Friday 11th of October, Space Mountain Festival (Granada, Spain)
Saturday 2nd of November, Notting Hill Arts Club (London)
And from the 11th to the 15th of March 2020, The New Colossus Festival (New York)!

The Gulps at the pub by Xandru Zahra

Squad goals – where do you want to see the band in five years time?

Charlie Green:  This is a good question! We want to be touring around the world and playing big festivals such as Glastonbury, Coachella, Reading etc. We also want to go to studios to record new music and make The Gulps a new religion.

If any bookers or promoters want to get in touch – what is the best way to contact you?

Charlie Green:  They can contact us via email at thegulps.london@gmail.com, or just send us a message on one of our social media pages, they are listed below.

Imagine you can record an album with any producer, dead or alive in a studio of your choice. Who would be on your record?

Charlie Green:  We would love to work with the legendary George Martin, or Phil Spector (Beatles producers) but we are extremely happy working with ‘’Youth’’ at the moment. ‘’Youth’’ is a genuine producer with a long CV to his name, giving his soul and life to the music.

You can follow The Gulps at the socials:

https://www.thegulps.com/
https://www.facebook.com/thegulps/
https://www.instagram.com/thegulps/
https://twitter.com/TGulps
https://soundcloud.com/user-209918800
https://amazingtunes.com/thegulps/activity?page=2
https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCiL-v5G2Hnpgyb0it9E6mFw
https://thegulps.bandcamp.com/

Or listen to them on Spotify:

 

 

 

Indieterria presents Rascalton + guests at Werkhaus, London

Dear Readers,

There are places you need to see during your life time (Paris, New York City, London). There are movies you have to watch (Casablanca, Easy Rider, Metropolis), dishes you need to try and songs you need to hear. And there are concerts you just have to go to. The closest one you have to attend is happening on September the 5th, in London at the newest venue in town: The WerkHaus. The line up is simply so good, it is obvious the event is going to be biblical. And if you miss it, then here’s a suitable quote from the Manual (aka the Bible) that will perfectly sum up your state of mind upon realization of what you have done: “There will be weeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth” (Matthew 13:50).

Event poster

You have been warned.

More information about the event:
https://www.facebook.com/events/422683291684329/
https://www.seetickets.com/event/rascalton/werkhaus/1418645
Price: £6
Admission: 18+ (bring your ID’s!)

Werkhaus is located in East London at 85 Brick Lane, opposite Rough Trade East.  They share the address with Cafe 1001, but are located upstairs. They opened quite recently (just under two months ago) but they haven’t been wasting any time. The large space is now a night club, an exhibition space and a concert venue with DIY ethos focussing on the genres of indie rock, psych rock, post punk and grunge. Recent events they’ve put on have included live sets from bands such as Dutch Mustard, The Gulps, Scary Lemons, After London, Framatics, Mummy and Bikini Bombs, with upcoming bands playing including Juicebox, FILM, JW Paris, BUTE, The Howlers, GURU, Strange Cages, and many more.

Please follow them on socials at:
http://www.werkhauslondon.com/
https://www.facebook.com/werkhauslondon/
https://twitter.com/werkhauslondon
https://www.instagram.com/werkhauslondon/

What’s really special about the Werkhaus is, they are a place that allow female promoters to shire. The person behind the booking, marketing, program and social media is Sahera Walker. We spoke to her few months ago and if you’d like to read the interview, please do so, as it is always a pleasure to speak to a lady that wrote about Calva Louise, Yonaka and The Blinders before anybody else did!
https://cocamidemea.wordpress.com/2019/05/17/indieterria-meets-sahera-walker/

This Thursday, Sahara booked four emerging bands that are making waves on the indie circuit. They are Splinter, SNAYX, SNASH and Rascalton. The gig will start at 8:00 pm and the music will be playing well past midnight (there is a DJ set from Peggy’s World as well), so be prepared for a mad moshpit, tasty drinks and the best music in town. If you haven’t heard of any of the bands yet (seriously??), don’t you worry! Vanadian Avene is here to the rescue with some useful bios, links and stage times.

Splinter:
Stage time: 20:30-21:00

Splinter

Splinter is a modern punk band, delivering sharp, crunchy riffs tuned with rhythmic, cutting vocal satire. The trio is based in London and consists of  Mark Marven
Will Brown and Jordan Osborne. The drive in the hooks and melodies offer a powerful and catchy variety of songs led by intense, acidic and often humorous lyrics that drill deep into the ills of contemporary western society. No floppy art rock tunes or sentimental messages of heartbreak, more like a refreshing antidote to an ever more beige and vacuous pop culture, intent on promoting and celebrating shallow, vanity obsessed materialism.

https://www.splinterband.com/
https://www.facebook.com/SplinterMusicLondon/
https://www.instagram.com/splinter_gram/
https://splinter-band.bandcamp.com/releases
https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCSn446Ty79bCvQ8pA2q1MnQ

 

SNAYX:
Stage time: 21:15-21:45

Snayx – photo by Leila Rummery https://www.facebook.com/filmandvisual

SNAYX is a punk duo based in Brighton consisting of two friends: Ollie Horner and Charlie Herridge. Formed at the beginning of 2018, the band has played a string of well received gigs, building a solid reputation for wild stage presence and catchy melodies. Their newest single “Deranged” has received backing from BBC Introducing and is available for download on every platform. It comes with a great video so be sure to check them out.

“SNAYX play with so much passion, it will leave you feeling envious of the talent they possess” – BN1 Magazine

https://snayx.com
https://www.facebook.com/SNAYX/
https://twitter.com/SNAYXUK
https://www.instagram.com/snayxuk/
https://soundcloud.com/snayxuk
https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCZj9zhunBOwb8VswrFlMzuQ

 

SNASH:
Stage time: 22:00-22:30

SNASH

Formed in 2017 in Glasgow, Snash (Scottish for Insolence) has been called a “punk rock’s new hope”. SNASH shared the stages with Shady Poets, Strange Bones, Baby Strange, Rascalton, Bute and many others. Their enthusiastic and wild shows won them many a fan and took them on the road to Blackpool, Manchester, London, Liverpool, Cardiff and of course all over their native Scotland. Their new single “Warning” was released on June 3rd. Their music received a massive backing from BBC Introducing Scotland and Amazing Radio (Charlie Ashcroft).

“The latest proponents of muscular and unfiltered punk rock” – Tenement TV

https://www.facebook.com/snash.ruys/
https://twitter.com/SNASH_BAND
https://www.instagram.com/snash.ruys/
https://soundcloud.com/snash-251464477
https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC1cpPzjQUb3af3hrRQch5CA

 

Rascalton:
Stage time: 22:45-23:15

Rascalton – photo by Cameron James Brisbane
https://www.facebook.com/cameronbrisbanephotography

Rascalton are a deafening force of scatty punk vigour, with a sharp mosh-pit inducing edge to their music. Hailing from Glasgow, the punk four piece embed elements of grunge and dirty punk rock’n’roll in their sound, and are a force and half on stage. They have recently played with artists like Strange Bones, Calva Louise, and The Blinders, as well as playing packed out sets at Camden Rocks Festival and Deer Shed festival.

https://www.facebook.com/Rascalton/
https://rascalton.bigcartel.com
https://twitter.com/RSCLTN
https://www.instagram.com/rascalton/
https://soundcloud.com/rascalton
https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC01Jrq4HP-gPk4eu7oJ5NkA

 

DJ Set: Peggy’s World
Stage time: midnight till late

London based Presenter, MC and Promoter always on the scout for fresh sounds and a Big Day Out.

Peggy’s World – photo by Sandy K. Moz
https://www.facebook.com/runninglibertine

Show: Every Friday, 11am-1pm
https://boogalooradio.com/

Radio submissions and booking inquiries:
peggypresents@gmail.com

https://www.facebook.com/PeggyFromEarth/
https://twitter.com/PeggyFromEarth
https://www.instagram.com/peggyfromearth
https://www.mixcloud.com/BoogalooRadio/peggys-daylight-rockery-feat-little-grim-300819

You are now ready to go! After reading this guide, we are sure you will be singing each song like from a hymn book at the Sunday service.
And amen to that!

See you there,
R+M