Interview: Vaya

  1. How did the band come together?

Vaya: Step by step we met each other around the same passion for the music.

Raphael: I met  Vaya through a music store in Gland (CH), and she heard that I play the drums. One day, she called me to record the first drums of VAYA’s album. I’ve never left since. It was a big pleasure when Philippe joined us for the live shows. Playing with so talented and connected people is amazing.

Phil: The band started 2 years ago, with Raph’ and Vaya first, they recorded a studio album with other musicians and shortly after that, I joined them.

  1. What are some of your most memorable moments with the band?

Vaya: Every little thing I mean, we are sharing not only the stage but also life together. I bite less now because I moved in Toronto and the two others one are still actually in Switzerland, but I can’t wait to see them back here in Spring:D it’s always reconnection with friends or more family.

Raphael: During a day off in Europe we wanted to sleep in Bielorussia, but we had no visa to cross the border. We lost much time at the border to finally go back and find a last minute hostel during the night. Thanks a lot to our driver Albert who was good crazy to drive us during tour.

Phil: When we played at a bar called “The Dukes” the public was amazing, so full of joy, happiness and with a great energy just like us, probably the best concert we’ve ever done.

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  1. When going to one of your concerts, what should people expect?

Raphael: The powerful voices and rhythms are incredible. It wakes up the little native there is in all of us.

Phil: A very energetic music with a good dynamic, a great loud voice, a great rhythm section, a good contrast in the songs and a good sound.

Vaya: a real authentic powerful trip.

  1. Out of every band you have seen live, who are some of your favorites?

Raphael: Coldplay is one my favourite. They are so honest on stage, even when they are doing wrong. U2 in Glasgow (UK) has been a great memory too.

Phil: Oh I’ve seen many bands: My favorite band I’ve seen is “Extreme” cuz’ I really like the guitar player, he’s so amazing, he’s my idol, my guitar hero! I also really liked Joe Satriani when I saw him and other guitar players were very great too.

Vaya: Jack White in each project he does.

  1. What are some of your biggest influences that have shaped your music?

Vaya: Classical music mixed with Jim Morrison

Raphael: The energy of mother earth.

Phil: Lot of musicians specially guitar and bass players in many different kinds of music: Jazz, Blues, Funk, Rock, Hard-Rock and Heavy Metal.

  1. Have you met any of your favorite musicians and what were those experiences like? If you have not met anyone, then who do you want to meet the most?

Vaya: still Jack White:D

Raphael: I would love to meet Jack White in order to discuss about the music industry. He is so talented and has so much experience.

Phil: Yes I met one of my other guitar hero a few times! He’s a Rock-Jazz, Funk-Fusion guitar player called Mike Stern and I met him a few times after his show! First time I met him, I was so impressed, coz I was only 19 lol and I didn’t think I could go to him and talk to him! He was really nice I talked to him for a while and I asked him an autograph. I saw him a few times later and then, I bought his new album and he dedicated it to me!

  1. What are some long-term goals you have for the band?

Raphael: Performing all over the world to share our music and energy to the maximum audience.

Vaya: To conquer the all world?

Phil: Still play together, make concerts, go on tour all around the world and record new albums!

  1. What is the biggest accomplishment you have had so far?

Phil: To go on tour in many different countries!

Raphael: Release a double album with this beautiful welcome from the audience.

Vaya: I am actually on my way of it.

  1. What plans do you have for the rest of the year?

Vaya: A song really tripping online announcing the second album color. I will go to Japan for making the video clip of it in Spring. So a second album in process. And tours: USA (California) and South of America and of course Canada this spring

Phil: To go on tour to Canada on April, to The States on July, to Brazil at the end of the year and by the time record a new album!

Raphael: We are performing for the Bout Festival in Toronto on 13th April. After almost 40 shows in 8 countries between Europe and North America, we are planning a beautiful Canadian Tour in April 2019. We will be part of the Bout Festival in Toronto on 13th April, all, in order to promote the first double album. We will be in San Francisco from 14th July to perform at the Californian Women’s Music Festival. We should tour for a few weeks in California and Nevada then. We are also planning a tour in Brazil and South America for the end of the year.

You can follow Vaya through their Facebook and website.

Thanks to Rogue PR for setting up the interview. Images via Vaya

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Interview: S. Peace Nistades

#1: Competition is rough in the music industry, what is your band doing to grow and continue to reach for success?

            Everything is about world building these days from Marvel/DC/Star Wars universes to how we perceive celebrities and the musicians and bands we love. We want to be a part of their world, to be a fly on their wall. But equally and perhaps more importantly, it’s what is at the core of their worlds that we respond to. Of course there is aesthetic and style and form but if there isn’t strong content, then ultimately there can be no longevity. Of course time will tell, and with that the change in cultural and societal moods. Having said this, there is of course one’s definition of success. For me, if I’m able to reach someone, to truly speak to one person with my music or my writing, then I’ve reached my goal. Of course, the more the better. In the end it’s all about communication. Why tell a story if you don’t wish to tell it to someone? To move them, or provoke them, or to make them laugh or cry. Telling stories, communicating is what keeps us connected as human beings. The same is of less verbally specific artforms like music or fine art. Of course I believe in the advice of writing only for oneself but again there’s a difference, albeit a thin fragile one, between self-indulgence and writing for oneself in the sense of being true to one’s thoughts and point of view; not writing to please another or to appeal to a group of people or the Billboard charts. That’s really about all one can do and that in itself is a mountain whose peak we never quite manage to see.

#2: If someone goes to one of your concerts, what do you think they should know going in?

            I’d hope that they won’t have to know too much and can go in without preconceptions but of course everything is very boxed into genres and categories these days and things are often quite segregated for easy mass consumption; in which case I would say this is not your typical electronic fare nor is it quite avant-garde in the sense of contemporary classical music. For me, with this album, I feel I’ve finally arrived at writing in the present, being grounded in my present, my perception of it as opposed to being lost in the nostalgia of the past.

#3: What is your dream tour or festival?

            I’ve never done a tour, my main work is in the studio and I’ve done a number of one-off performances in different places, but I would love to tour Europe one day. It’d be very interesting to me to see how the audience reacts especially with the musical history there being such a part of my own upbringing.

#4: If you could collaborate with any musician, who would you choose?

            Objekt.

#5: Out of every concert you have been to, who are the best live bands?

The Vienna Philharmonic. I saw them when I was in my mid-teens in Thailand. Amazing orchestra. I would love to see the Berlin Phil live as well.

#6: Who are some of your biggest influences?

A lot of my influences are literary, Samuel Beckett, Martin Amis, William S. Burroughs, Thomas De Quincey, Virginia Woolf, though I find inspiration from most artforms. To name a few, art: Turner, Caravaggio, Giacometti, film: Lars Von Trier, Michael Haneke, Luchino Visconti, musically everyone from Beethoven, Wagner, Mahler, Berg, Penderecki to Thom Yorke, Jonny Greenwood, Trent Reznor to electronic artists like Happa, Objekt and Stimming. What’s most interesting is always looking at them and their times and how they responded to their times, what provoked them, what they rebelled against. If you trace trends and styles back you can start to see lines and connections. That always fascinates me.

#7: When did you first start playing music and how did that come together to lead you to where you are today?

            I would count my first performance within music as playing the Prince in the Nutcracker when I was six though I of course was dancing and not playing music. However, that was the formative experience particularly in the merging of music and storytelling. A year later I started studying piano, though I must admit I never particularly wanted to, and that ended up leading to the opera choir at the Bangkok Opera and other performances in the classical music world in Thailand. Alongside that, one of my big dreams, which seemed oddly completely unreachable at the time, was to become a writer. I’d grown up with Dickens, Dumas, Wilde and Robert Louis Stevenson among others, and novels in particular were always of supreme importance to me growing up; that and film. The turning point was towards the end of high school when I decided I wanted to pursue the other love and moved to Los Angeles where I’ve worked in film music for most of these past ten years. But of course, as one grows and lives one generally struggles with finding out what one has to say and why (it all comes back to the question of purpose and meaning in life) and that came to a peak for me about three years ago when I decided, though it was a tough decision in many ways, to return to writing and began work on my novel set in Thailand following the 2014 military takeover. This was the first major step creatively and psychologically dealing with my exile from there ten years ago and without that I would have never been able to create this album, which is the most personal, autobiographical and raw of my musical work.

#8: What are your plans for the rest of the year for the band?

Going back to our first question and the idea of world-building, though it was not intentional, I do feel that within the forest dark of the album there is a world that encapsulates the past and present for me and I feel I’ve finally found the vocabulary to express in music, without the help of lyrics, what I haven’t been able to until now. So I have a few ideas and plans to explore this world a little further. In the meantime, I’m working on drafting a new solo piece so we’ll see where that goes and I’ve got a few feature films coming up that I’ll be scoring so it’ll be an exciting year ahead.

You can follow S. Peace Nistades on his website and Twitter

Thank you to Rogue PR for this interview and collaboration. You can find them on Facebook.

Interview: Tim Graham from Rozu

#1: Competition is rough in the music industry, what is your band doing to grow and continue to reach for success?

In such a competitive industry we are really taking a different approach with the idea that content is king because honestly, it is. We have not stopped writing for a year now and continually creating more content and releasing bits and pieces here and there to grow our fanbase and avoiding wearing ourselves out too soon. We have 3 songs released now, have another EP still to be released and are currently finishing the writing sessions for an album.

#2: If someone goes to one of your concerts, what do you think they should know going in?

Really as anyone should at a show go in with an open mind and let yourself feel the music. Going into our show I think anyone should know that we leave it all out there and write music that is incredibly honest to us and we put that emotion into our show.

#3: What is your dream tour or festival?

Right now, our dream tour would be going out with our bros in Noble, Oceans Ate Alaska, and Outline in Color. That tour would honestly be the best times all around.

#4: If you could collaborate with any musician, who would you choose?

I would love to collaborate with the dudes in Underoath, their songwriting is just incredible and are living legends of this genre.

#5: Out of every concert you have been to, who are the best live bands?

Tool is always incredible to see live. In the scene, Architects and Plot in You are incredible live every time.

#6: Who are some of your biggest influences?

We draw a lot of influence from Underoath, Like Moths To Flames, Saosin, and Chiodos.

#7: When did you first start playing music and how did that come together to lead you to where you are today?

We all started playing at a young age individually. We just all have this fire inside of us and this drive knowing this is what we want to do. It is not an option anymore this is just what we need to do.

#8: What are your plans for the rest of the year for the band?

Well, we are going to continue writing with hopefully releasing this album by the end of the year and we are planning some tours right now for summer and fall. We are staying as busy as we possibly can.

Find more information on Rozu on their social media accounts and website:

Facebook, website, Twitter, and Instagram

Interview: Kurt Riley

#1. Competition is rough in the music industry, what is your band doing to grow and continue to reach for success?

When everyone is behaving as if crabs in a bucket – jump out of the bucket altogether. I differentiate myself by offering a sound, a style, and an ethos that listeners will not find in any other contemporary artist. For those who wonder just what the hell happened to music – I’m your man.

#2: If someone goes to one of your concerts, what do you think they should know going in?

They’re in for a high-concept experience and one hell of a good time. Libations are recommended; hip-shaking is irresistible.

#3: What is your dream tour or festival?

Opening for Mr. Bryan Ferry across Europe, Oceania, and the United States.

#4: If you could collaborate with any musician, who would you choose?

Ionnalee.

#5: Out of every concert you have been to, who are the best live bands?

Billy Idol, Bryan Ferry, and Postmodern Jukebox have all given magnificent performances when I’ve seen them.

#6: Who are some of your biggest influences?

The Rolling Stones, Vangelis, T.Rex, Brian Eno, Jimmy Reed, Queen, Gary Numan, Bo Diddley, Roxy Music, Frank Sinatra, and Buddy Holly.
#7: When did you first start playing music and how did that come together to lead you to where you are today?

My infatuation with music began at a very young age; I recall dancing along to broadcasts on MTV as a small child, listening to Philadelphia soul on the radio as my mother drove me to school…but the damn thing really hit me over the head as a teenager. That was when I first heard The Rolling Stones. Suddenly, I knew why I’d been born.

Over the years, I’ve worked with a few bands, but the latest is most certainly the greatest. I’m blessed to be joined by Mr. Rick Kline on bass guitar and bass synthesizer, Mr. Charlie Jones on keyboard and synthesizer, and Mr. Sesu Coleman on drums and percussion. They’re my three Musketeers, my inseperables.

As a recording artist, I’ve released three albums and two singles so far, with about twice that amount stored away in my vault. My debut album was produced by Beyoncé collaborator BOOTS, and I’ve had the pleasure of working with Grammy Award-winning engineer Will Russell. My music has been broadcast on radio stations across the United States, in Canada, and internationally via Sirius/XM Radio.

Currently, I’m recording at New Vine Media in Central New York, with the delightful John Carter, who is decidedly not from Mars. The fellas and I are having a ball working with John, and we look forward to collaborating with him extensively throughout the new year.

#8: What are your plans for the rest of the year for the band?

In December 2018, my band & I are releasing the single Be Cool, which is the final release in the first chapter of my career. It is a propulsive, effusive, vivifying anthem – a celebration of being oneself in the face of peer and societal pressures. (And it will be accompanied by a hilarious music video.)

After Be Cool, a brand new chapter will begin in 2019, a period that I’m calling Chrome Empire. The sound will be rock and roll music, remade and remodeled for the 21st Century. (Think Blade Runner with guitars by Keith Richards.) The Chrome Empire singles will address everything from the effects of climate change to artificial intelligence, from virtual erotica to corporate megacities. It will be a vision of the future to come.

 

Interview: The Kings of Mars

1. How did the band come together?

 

I met our lead guitar player, Matt Gordon, in a guitar class at Columbia College Chicago. I showed him some of the songs I was writing at the time and he made some really great parts to them. From there, he introduced to me to our bass player, JJ Frale, and then we kept adding members until we could barely fit on a stage anymore.

2. What are some of your most memorable moments with the band?

Two of the big highlights of our career so far have been our first EP release show in the Fall of 2016. We had a packed house at the Subterranean in Chicago and got a bunch of great feedback from the new songs. Another highlight was our midwest/east-coast tour in the Summer of 2017. We had such a great time traveling around and making new fans!

3. When going to one of your concerts, what should people expect?

We put a lot of effort into practicing for our live shows. If you ever happen to grace us with your presence at one, you can expect a tight rhythm section, in tune three-part vocal harmonies, a boisterous horn section and some high energy from us all!

4. Out of every band you have seen live, who are some of your favorites?

I’ve seen Father John Misty four different times now and he’s by far one of my favorite performers. I also got to see Radiohead a couple years ago and I still think about that concert to this day. I would’ve loved to have seen Soundgarden before Chris Cornell passed away. He was always one of my favorite vocalists.

5. What are some of your biggest influences that have shaped your music?

Because we have so many members in the band, we have a wide range of influences. Some of us are really into jazz/fusion like Art Blakey and Snarky Puppy. Personally, I love Stevie Wonder for his horn arrangements and vocal chops and Father John Misty for his songwriting and brilliant lyricism. Since we have so many different influences, our genre can be hard to describe because we like to blend multiple styles together at once.

6. Have you met any of your favorite musicians and what were those experiences like? If

you have not met anyone, then who do you want to meet the most?

The only hero of mine that I had the pleasure of meeting was Josh Tillman of Father John Misty. I was working backstage at a theater he was playing at and got to meet him as he came through the door. He was a really nice guy and took the time to talk with me even though I could tell he was preoccupied. I would’ve loved to have met Mac Miller before he died. He was one of my favorite rappers and seemed like such a fun person to be around. I wish I could’ve had a chance to pick his brain about the way he wrote his music.

7. What are some long-term goals you have for the band?

As far as long-term goals, we want to go on another tour next year in the south and west coast. We’d also like to come up with enough funds to record a full-length album in the next couple years. We’re starting to expand our fanbase and would like to branch out of Chicago to gain some new supporters.

8. What is the biggest accomplishment you have had so far?

One of our biggest accomplishments was opening up for one of our favorite bands, The Dip. We played at Evanston Space, which is one of the classiest venues in Illinois. The room was packed with new fans that were there to support The Dip. The crowd loved us and we got a bunch of new fans that night.

9. What plans do you have for the rest of the year?

We’re releasing our newest album, Bleach and Aspirin, on 10/26! Make sure to check us out on Spotify/Apple Music to be the first to hear the new songs! We’re playing our album release show at Reggie’s Rock Club on 10/28. After that, we’ll be heading to some other midwest cities to support the album. We’ll be in Muskegon, MI at Unruly Brewing on 12/15!

Keep up to date with The King of Mars by following their website and Facebook.

 

Interview: Molly Grue

#1: How did the project come to be?

It’s a side project that I began in order to release soft rock material under. My last EP was a release dedicated to the punky ska material I’d written, so I’ve basically been dividing up all of my songs, new and old, and separating them into projects according to genre/style.

#2: What are some of your most memorable moments with the band?

I don’t really have an official band; all of the musicians I have credited on the EPs are session musicians. I’m just working on a string of studio projects right now.

#3: When going to one of your concerts, what should people expect?

The last time I performed, with my Krista D project, I was having such a
hard time finding live musicians to back me that I just brought mannequins to the venue. I made band shirts for them, hung instruments on them and then I performed karaoke style. It was a weird and wonderful time. I introduced all the mannequins as “Miranda” and where I didn’t give them any pants I just advertised the show as ‘Krista D and the Pantsless Mirandas’. So I guess, all that to say, people should expect some form of nonsense at my live performances.

#4: Out of every band you have seen live, who are some of your favorites?

I liked seeing The Real Mckenzies, The Creepshow and The Mahones.

#5: What are some of your biggest influences that have shaped your music?

I’m all over the board…so I’m not even sure who my biggest influences
would be. I mostly just say that mood and experience are the biggest
influences on my songwriting. Happy sounding material is released under Krista D (punky/ska) I’ll be releasing sadder, more introspective,
material under Molly Grue (soft rock) and then, the harder rock tracks-
most of which will be fairly angry, are going to be released under Hooha and the Peter Guns.

#6: Have you met any of your favorite musicians and what were those experiences like? If you have not met anyone, then who do you want to meet most?

I have no favorites, or heroes, really. I realize that’s a pretty boring answer… I should really start looking for someone to idolize. And now I have ‘I need a hero’ by Bonnie Tyler stuck in my head…

#7: What are some long-term goals you have for the project?

The only true goal I have is to record all of my unreleased written
material; essentially for closure and for the personal achievement. I wanted to finish what I’d started years ago before I had to leave music due to a series of unfortunate events. I’m mainly a visual artist now, and at this point of my life I’m just using words and music as another medium in order to vent my emotions and experiences.

#8: What is the biggest accomplishment you have had so far?

The response on the single Land Mine, from the Krista D release. It had
over 719,000 streams, in a month, on Pandora Internet radio.

#9: What plans do you have for the rest of the year?

For the Molly Grue project: I plan to wrap up the EP, as well as finish
the stop motion video I’d started for the single ‘Anyway’.

I’ll post the video, on my ‘Loose Lamb Records’ Youtube channel, once I
finally complete it.

As of now, ‘Molly Grue’ is still very much a small, unknown, DIY project
that is starting from zero.

Interview: Eric Gynan of Leaving Eden

  1. How did the band come together?

Hey man, it’s a pleasure to talk to you I’m Eric Gynan co-founder of the band Leaving Eden from the Boston Mass area USA. Myself and the lead vocalist Eve co-founded Leaving Eden. We had a bunch of music that we had been recording, and it was really after the first hundred people came up to me told me how great she was, not me but her. It was consistent, and I knew that I needed to do something. The name Leaving Eden came about by looking at this planet being the Garden of Eden so to speak and with all of its deceit and Hate wouldn’t it be nice to go somewhere else. Thus Leaving Eden.

2. What are some of your most memorable moments with the band?

I think touring is probably the most memorable moments because you really get to see the world. You get to meet people everywhere, people who you could never have possibly met with long-lasting relationships.  Leaving Eden has toured the USA Canada and over the pond in Europe, sharing  the stage with hundreds of the biggest national bands in the world including; Lacuna Coil, In This Moment, Black Sabbath (Heaven & Hell), Ronnie James Dio,  Rob Zombie, 5 Finger DeathPunch, Disturbed, Marilyn Manson, Alice Cooper, Lynyrd Skynyrd, ZZTop, Puddle of Mudd, Korn, Killswitch Engage, Buckcherry (Jefferson Starship, Big Brother and The Holding Company, Country Joe, 10 Years After, 40th Anniversary Woodstock) Shinedown, Dropkick Murphy’s,  Alice in Chains, Papa Roach, Bret Michaels, Halestorm,Theory of a Deadman, Avenged Sevenfold, Seether, Hell Yeah, Trapt, Dope, Soil, Fuel,  Queensryche, Saving Abel, Hinder, Damage Plan, Sevendust, Sebastian Bach, SoulFly, Days of the New, NonPoint, DrowningPool, The Misfits, The Butcher Babies, Collective Soul, MushroomHead, Mudvayne, Chevelle, Godsmack, Powerman 5000, 10Years, Taproot, Gin Blossoms, Michael Schenker (UFO, MSG & The Scorpions) Herman Rarebell (The Scorpions), Nicko McBrain (Iron Maiden), Kittie, One eyed doll, Uncle Kracker, Tremonti (Creed/Alterbridge), Lamb of god, Slayer, Stone Sour, Motorhead, Blackstone Cherry, HOOKERS & BLOW Featuring GUNS N’ ROSES, QUIET RIOT, W.A.S.P. Members, Steven Tyler, Ted Nugent, Lita Ford, LA Guns, Trixter, Warrant, Apocalyptic Review (featuring members of Godsmack) Adelitas Way, Scott Stapp (The voice of Creed), Gemini Syndrome, Pop Evil, Ratt, Anthrax, Testament, Napalm Death & many more..

3. When going to one of your concerts, what should people expect?

I think that they should expect lots of energy and a very up close Vibe between the band and the crowd. Eve is incredible at fronting the band and including the crowd completely. I always say that it’s really not about us it’s about that particular night, and everybody’s there for one thing to have a good time, and we like to do it together. Leaving Eden is best seen and heard live. Not only do we plug in and really lay it down but we also do some acoustic stuff somewhere in the middle of a set.

4. Out of every band you have seen live, who are some of your favorites?

I must say we played with Alice Cooper and I was blown away by his stage show where he hung himself on stage. Very theatrical. Playing with Dimebag before he passed away and his brother Vinnie Paul or playing with Ronnie James Dio and Black Sabbath’s Heaven and Hell before he passed away was very cool, and it’s something that can never happen again, so we feel humbled that we had these opportunities.

5. What are some of your biggest influences that have shaped your music? Have you met any of your favorite musicians and what were those experiences like? If you have not met anyone, then who do you want to meet the most?

We’ve met a lot of people. I remember when we played the Woodstock anniversary concert with all the bands that are still here that played in the 60s. So we got to hang out with Jefferson Starship in their families and dine with the Kings. Cuz, after all, that’s where it all started kind of like full circle. We played with Bret Michaels a lot, and he’s so cool and really enjoy hanging out with him.

6. What are some long-term goals you have for the band?

We like to release a new album every year so to continue recording, and we like to tour anywhere we can so we will continue that.  Our motto has always bee that we will play anywhere, anyhow, anyway we can so long as we can. We’re looking at an East Coast USA tour all the way down to Florida in a couple weeks that should be pretty fun. We like playing these bike festivals all over the country you know very cool people down to earth nobody seems to judge anybody it’s just a really nice environment the party.

7. What is the biggest accomplishment you have had so far?

I think getting some songs in movies going to Hollywood yeah man very cool. I enjoy the movies, and we have music in some movies and TV series.  Here’s some links;

Leaving Eden Exclusive Lyric Video

“Out of the Ashes”

(Over 100,000 Views)

Featured in “LOCKDOWN” Movie Director: Massimiliano Cerchi

Leaving Eden Live

“Maniac”

Video from “Out of the Ashes” Album

& From Live DVD “LEAVING EDEN LIVE XTREME ROCKUMENTARY”

(Over 100,000 Views)

Dark Star Records in assoc. w/ Sony Music

LEAVING EDEN

“SKIES OF GREY”

LIVE IN CONCERT AT WALLYS HAMPTON BEACH NH

From Leaving Eden Live DVD & Out of the Ashes Album

Featured in “Maday” Movie Director: Massimiliano Cerchi

(Over 100,000 Views)

Dark Star Records Artist Leaving Eden Song “NO SOUL” is Featured in the Movie/TV Series “Jezebeth” Written/Directed by Damien Dante

Leaving Eden New Album

“Out of the Ashes on Spotify”

 

8. What plans do you have for the rest of the year?

We have a new CD.  We released a single from Thin Lizzy called Jailbreak, (Recorded/mixed By Johnny K. (Disturbed, Pop Evil, Staind, 3 Doors Down,) Mastered by Brad Blackwood (Sevendust, Dave Mathews, Adelitas way, Korn) and Produced by myself reinterpreted by Leaving Eden. Jailbreak is going to be on our new album to be released October 19th, 2018 again called Descending through Dark Star records/Sony music worldwide.  “JAILBREAK”

OFFICIAL LYRIC VIDEO PERFORMED BY LEAVING EDEN, A SONG BY THIN LIZZY

I’m excited about this album because it was recorded and Leaving Eden Studios. We were able to take all the time we needed and really craft This Album to exactly what we wanted it to be. I did a premix on it and sent it off to Bob St John for the Final Mix and Mastering. Bob is a Grammy award-winning engineer and has done bands like Duran Duran, Extreme, Collective Soul, Steven Tyler. Such a great guy to work with too.  MAJOR ANNOUNCEMENT: Leaving Eden New Album Descending; Release date 10/19/18

https://darkstarrecords.net/extras/new-releases/

 

https://sglmoviestore.com/documentaries/leaving-eden-live-xtreme-rockumentary/

 

You can find the ban here;  WWW.LEAVINGEDEN.COM

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