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Nicole Andrews, Lilo Peaks and Valere

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When:

  • Sun 13 Nov ’16, 8:00pm – 11:00pm

Where:

The Wine Cellar, St Kevin's Arcade, Auckland CBD Show map

Restrictions:

R18

Ticket Information:

  • General Admission: $10.00

Three unique singer-songwriters and synth-wielding female performers hit the stage at The Wine Cellar in Auckland for one night only.

The lineup includes:

Wellington indie pianist and synth slayer, Nicole Andrews, whose style is reminiscent of Tori Amos and PJ Harvey Her debut album, In the Shallows, was described by The Listener Magazine as “all rolling piano and rich, epically angst-ridden vocals.”

Auckland-based electronic singer-songwriter, Valere, whose sounds bring an electronic mix of soul and synth. Showcasing a palate of warm new wave sounds, pop melodies, and R&B beats, Valere sends listeners into a “melancholic daze” [Radio Republic review].

Lilo Peaks, whose synth-pop style blends acoustic and electronic elements to create a gritty and explorative sound. The Auckland-based artist explores concepts of intimacy in a time where computer screens keep the world at arm’s length, to what it is to be half-loved, to the panicked fear of failure.

8pm at The Wine Cellar, Auckland
$10 entry

Nicole Andrews - Listener Magazine album review:
“It’s tough to shift the Tori Amos comparisons for Portland-raised, now Wellington-based Nicole Andrews - all rolling piano and rich, epically angst-ridden vocals. The powerful string-backed Pixelated Roses, with its anger, ashes and warning to “run and hide,” is a highlight, but for those who like their femininity fierce and fearless the pace doesn’t drop until Andrews calls Time at the end.”

Valere - Radio Republic review:
“[...] sends listeners into a melancholic daze [...] a potent sound that can easily warrant old and new fans’ attention.”

Lilo Peaks - Gold Flake Paint review:
“Combining sparse, atmospheric synth sounds with a vocal that’s almost like overhearing someone singing in the shower, the experimental elements work together well, especially when the glitchy beats and somewhat unexpected brass comes in about halfway through. After such a languid, downtempo beginning this powerful new melody lifts the song and brings it to a memorable conclusion.”

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