Bracing Post-Punk Band From London
Dit concert is verplaatst naar dinsdag 12 april 2022 i.v.m. de corona crisis. Kaarten blijven geldig. Kaartkopers hebben bericht gehad.
Kun je niet op de nieuwe datum, stuur dan een mail naar email@example.com met daarin je IBAN en de naam van het concert. Dit kan tot uiterlijk 2 november 2021. Daarna nemen we geen tickets meer terug.
ENG: This concert is rescheduled to tuesday April 12th 2022 due to the corona crisis. Tickets remain valid. Unable to attend? To get a refund, send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org with the name of the event and your IBAN. Refunds are possible until November 2nd 2021.
South London’s brash post-punk outfit Shame follow in the footsteps of unflinching musicians and writers such as The Fall, Television Personalities, and Irvine Welsh. On their bracing 2018 debut album, ‘Songs of Praise’,which they recorded when they were barely in their twenties — and 2021’s frenetic ‘Drunk Tank Pink’, they bridged the personal and political with wit and fury.
Vocalist Charlie Steen, guitarists Sean Coyle-Smith and Eddie Green, bassist Josh Finerty, and drummer Charlie Forbes met in school and formed Shame in 2014 while still in their teens. A family connection led the quintet to practice at the Queen’s Head, a gritty Brixton pub that was also home to Fat White Family. Gigs with that band, the Garden, and Slaves led to an appearance at 2016’s Pitchfork Music Festival Paris. Later that year, Shame tapped Dan Foat and Nathan Boddy to record their debut single, ‘The Lick/Gold Hole’, which Fnord Communications released later that year. After signing with Dead Oceans, the group reunited with Foat and Boddy on their next single, March 2017’s ‘Tasteless’. Two more singles, ‘Concrete’ and ‘Visa Vulture’, a commentary on Prime Minister Theresa May’s stance on immigration, appeared before the release of Shame’s debut album.
Recorded with Foat and Boddy in ten days, Songs of Praise arrived on Dead Oceans in January 2018. The record’s snarling update of post-punk met with critical acclaim and peaked at number 32 on the U.K. Albums Chart. When the band finished touring in support of Songs of Praise, they began work on their next album, with Coyle-Smith taking inspiration from Talking Heads, ESG, and Nigerian highlife music and Steen using the ups and downs of life after their success as fodder for his lyrics. Recorded with producer James Ford, Drunk Tank Pink — named after the color used to calm aggressively inebriated prisoners arrived in January 2021 and offered a louder and more ambitious version of Shame’s music.