Tropical Fuck Storm ¦ Deep States

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2021

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Deep States
Deep States.jpg
Studio album by
Released20 August 2021 (2021-08-20)
Recorded2020-2021
StudioStudious Studios (Nagambie, Victoria)
Genre
Length50:31
Label
Producer
Tropical Fuck Storm chronology
Braindrops
(2019)
Deep States
(2021)
Singles from Deep States
  1. "Suburbiopia"
    Released: 3 April 2020
  2. "Legal Ghost"
    Released: 20 August 2020
  3. "G.A.F.F."
    Released: 23 June 2021
  4. "New Romeo Agent"
    Released: 20 July 2021
  5. "Bumma Sanger"
    Released: 10 August 2021

Deep States is the third studio album by Australian group Tropical Fuck Storm. It was released on 20 August 2021 through Joyful Noise Recordings. Recorded during the COVID-19 pandemic, the recording process for the album was unconventional and involved heavy experimentation. The music features a range of diverse influences and has been variously labelled as art rock, noise rock and psychedelic rock. Lyrically, the album deals with the social and emotional impact of the pandemic, with many songs also diving into subjects such as conspiracy theories, social media polarization, corruption, death and occasionally even feature science fiction themes.

Deep States was released on 20 August 2021 to positive critical reviews, debuting at #7 on the ARIA Charts – the band's highest placement thus far. At the 2021 ARIA Music Awards, the album won the award for Best Hard Rock or Heavy Metal Album.[9]

Background

During the first six months of the pandemic – which began a few months after the release of their second album Braindrops and a series of promotional tours through Australia, North America and Europe[10][11] – lead singer/guitarist Gareth Liddiard noted that he was in "a musical drought, with a sense of nihilism seeping through as a result of the state of the world. Eventually though, the music began to flow again, with songs related to what we were all feeling and seeing coming to a head."[12] The pandemic had also forced the band to cancel a spring North American tour that they'd announced in January 2020.[13] The cancellation of the tour was announced weeks before its scheduled commencement through an Instagram post where they promised that they would instead be working on new material.[14][15]

Two days after announcing the tour's cancellation, on 15 March 2020, the band released "Suburbiopia". The video which accompanied the song's release "features the band dressed in blonde wings à la The Family cult in Victoria and also samples recordings of Heavens Gate [sic] cult leader Marshall Applewhite and anime footage from the Aum Shinrikyo cult – famous for releasing sarin gas into the Tokyo subway in 1995."[15] The 7" of the single was released on 3 April, with a cover of "This Perfect Day" by The Saints – featuring Amy Taylor of Amyl and the Sniffers and Sean Powell of Surfbort – as its B-side.[16] On 12 August 2020, the band premiered a new version of the track "Legal Ghost": a "sprawling, experimental cut" originally recorded by Liddiard during the 1990s for his Bong Odyssey project with former Drones member Rui Pereira.[17][18] It was released as a 7" single on 11 September, with a cover of Talking Heads' "Heaven" as its B-side.[19][20] The band revealed that the track would feature on their upcoming album.[17]

Recording

The album was recorded at Liddiard and Kitschin's home in the town of Nagambie, Victoria.[21] The period consisted of the band "slinging sausages onto the barbeque, swimming and spending time outdoors, then coming together to jam together for hours, seeing what came of it." According to guitarist/vocalist Erica Dunn:[21]

For this record, because of 2020 being what it was, most of the beds for the tracks were Gaz [Gareth] trawling through recordings that we’d done and fucked up, things in the hard drive. He was really researching to find cool stuff that we’d done, or that he’d put down and stored away. So he came up with the rhythm sequence, or synths as the start for the tracks but from there, anything goes.

Liddiard has cited the production work of Mica Levi (pictured here at the Crossing Europe Film Festival in Linz, 2014) as being influential on the album's sound.

Like the band's previous albums, the album features "heaps of weird effect pedals" according to Liddiard: "Sometimes I buy some idiot’s idea of a fuzz pedal on Etsy, anything that’s not store-bought. All the recording is Transformer-based, so we tend to drive the microphones pretty hard. I like the old Muscle Shoals sounds like Booker T, and they’re recording in quite hot and if the singer is loud, it distorts. I find that more lively than a well-rendered record."[21] Dunn recalled that both she and Liddiard "played through Golden Tones amp [...] This beautiful old tube amp, then put it through these cooked little speaker units. I used a Jon Shub [DC-01] guitar through a pretty basic setup. It was made in 2015 and he had a series of this kind of shape, it originally had P-90 pickups, these big soap-bar pickups, but I got him to put some humbuckers in to create less of a buzz. It’s really heavy, solid and good, with a good, thick neck."[21] Dunn herself used "a Fender Mustang [...] which I could just chuck around, and it was a sound that’s really different to Gaz’s" in addition to "a couple of distortions, a TC Electronic Shaker, the ‘seasick pedal’ that makes notes pitch shift, a cheaper version of a slow hand pedal, a great reverb pedal which was made for us by Veternik, a Dutch small pedal company that found us in Amsterdam. For me, the Electro-Harmonix Soul Food pulls a lot of feedback without going into fuzzy territory, it carries a sound across. I used the MXR Blue Box – which is really connected with the Rowland S. Howard sound –  for some mega-divebomb, feedback stuff."[21] Liddiard, on the other hand, played two Fender Jaguars that are both "Gibson SGs on the inside [...] I like that Jimmy Page, AC/DC thing using Gibson humbuckers, then if you need extra drive you could stick it through a RAT pedal with a hint of drive."[21] Many of the drum tracks on the album were also created through unconventional means: for example, Liddiard recalled that the drums on "G.A.F.F." "are Ham [Lauren Hammel] playing with a drum machine on her phone, doing it with her fingers too, rather than just letting it run on some sort of sequencer."[22]

Musical influences

Much like the band's previous albums, Deep States came together from a range of eclectic influences. According to Liddiard: "It’s a history of listening to all sorts of shit. Erica [...] was a DJ on PBS for years, her show was pretty eclectic, she knows all sorts of stuff from Pop music to Mexican Mariachi music to Jazz, so she’s really knowledgeable."[22] "It’s endless", he continues, "If you run out of ideas in the moment, but then just write things like ‘Hungarian Folk Music’ into Spotify, all of a sudden, you’ve just got all this shit that’s come at you from an angle you never knew existed. You can come and use it, you can take from things and then recycle them into your stuff, it gives it more life."[22] Liddiard has also named the music of Tirzah – particularly Mica Levi's production work on her releases – as being influential on him when recording the album.[23] On 4 September 2021, the band were asked to guest programme an episode for ABC's Rage; their "favourite music clips from past years plus the ones they channelled for their [...] third album" included those from Genesis Owusu, Rihanna, Lil Nas X, Madonna, Dolly Parton, Laura Jean, Le Tigre, Dirty Three, Xylouris White, Laughing Clowns, The Jesus Lizard, Fugazi and many others.[24]

Content

Deep States is heavily influenced by the impact of COVID-19 during 2020 and 2021.[12] Mike LaSuer of FLOOD magazine describes it as "a verbose diatribe on the never-ending cycle that is the irresponsible media that fuels our stupidity, which in turn fuels the irresponsible media, all undergirded by queasy instrumentals continuing on the band’s path to (literally, in this case) invert summer bangers and discover experimental procedures [...] for distancing themselves from their aggressive hard-rock origins."[25] "Not so much melding psychedelia, hip-hop, noise punk, gutbucket blues and some sort of art music from another planet as throwing elements of each against the wall and utilizing what sticks," writes Michael Toland for The Big Takeover, "[the band] channel a year of frustration, boredom, fear and rage into a set of savagely sarcastic songs."[5]

The track "G.A.F.F." deals with social media-fuelled compassion fade.

The opening track "The Greatest Story Ever Told" imagines Jesus coming back to life "but he’s here to say "You don’t need me anymore because I’ve had a look on my iPhone and you’re all way more sanctimonious than I ever was—and plus, none of you really ever listened to me anyway so bye bye.""[25] According to Liam Martin of AllMusic, the song "follows the bombastic standard set by the openers on their previous albums. The massive chorus is relatively listener-friendly".[6] "G.A.F.F" ("Give A Fuck Fatigue") was described as "a grungy and jagged fusion of funk-rock and hip-hop beats", the "nihilistic" song called by the band in its single press release "an ode to the occasional dispassion brought about by the mandatory concern for every perceived injustice that happens, has happened and might yet happen that is being foisted upon the masses by super-yacht dwelling tech barons who monetize our indignation."[26] "Blue Beam Baby" – named after the Project Blue Beam conspiracy theory – revolves around the killing of Ashli Babbitt;[27][28] "I kind of felt sorry for her," Liddiard said, "but to be honest, she was kicking a hornet's nest when she climbed through that broken window in that door in the Capitol Building. A hornet's nest that happened to be pointing a gun at her. So it's a song about morons believing shit posted on dodgy websites by that Jim Watkins guy and his idiot son who are "Q"."[25] "Suburbiopia" is a song about suicide cults,[15] whose title – an "ironic" portmanteau of the words "suburban" and "utopia" – was coined by Dunn.[15] "The lyrical trajectory started as a total shamoz", Liddiard said of the song. "We all started it at breakfast one morning. But at about 11am I took a shower and the concept came to me. I thought 'What if all those nutty cults with their fucked up suicide escape plans weren’t wrong and everybody else accusing them of being insane was wrong? It’s timely not 'cause of the cult thing but because it’s probably a good time to leave the planet.'"[15] "Bumma Sanger" (a spoonerised form of the term "summer banger") was described by Liddiard as a song "about the pandemic and it’s [sic] travel restrictions. You can’t go interstate or overseas but you can fly interstellar. So me and the band go on holiday and drink piss on a tropical beach in Uranus. Or somewhere similar."[25]

The track "New Romeo Agent" was conceived lyrically as a continuation of the short story "Amnesty" by Octavia E. Butler (pictured here in October 2005).

"The Donkey" is written from the perspective of a donkey left behind by Noah's Ark.[25] The song has been found to reach "back to the days of the Drones’ feedback epics for a clamorous take on border crossings".[5] It was inspired by a baby donkey that the band would go to visit on a field near their studio whilst recording the album during 2020.[29] "Reporting of a Failed Campaign" was called by Liddiard "a pretend Bob Dylan epic about people like Jeffery Epstein and Murdoch and the media whores from Fox News. But in a more international setting. How they all end up turning on each other and (hopefully) ruining each other."[25] The song, described as "an absolute nightmare" by Sputnikmusic staff reviewer MiloRuggles,[30] was partially inspired by the Traveling Wilburys song "Tweeter and the Monkey Man".[31] "New Romeo Agent", written and sung by Erica Dunn, was conceived lyrically as a continuation of the Octavia E. Butler short story "Amnesty".[32] The song's intro features recordings of "Stassi agents [sic] radioing each other in the field" and utilizes an "old Casio keyboard".[25] It has been described as "beautiful respite [...] from the album's chaos"[30] that "continue[s] down a more ponderous path".[6] "Legal Ghost" – a song that Liddiard considers to be the first he'd ever written of a "higher standard" "as far as songwriting goes" – deals with "mortality and early death, and its impact on a sense of place."[33] The "existentially enigmatic"[5] song has been called "an absolute highlight for the record. A really strong groove underpins the track, and anthemic guitar lines give it weight and a sense of class."[6] The closing instrumental, "The Confinement of Quarks", is "a warped slice of '80s nostalgia that bleeds warmth and melancholy in equal measure, making for a wistful closer."[6] The opening of the track consists of a sample of Holly Near's "Come Smile With Us"[34] and was itself salvaged by Liddiard from "the spare parts department [...] we [...] thought it had that heroically epic yet cheap and nasty sound that the theme from the original Terminator films had. So we threw some bells and whistles on it and stuck it at the end of our movie where the credits would roll."[25]

Release

On 23 June 2021, the third single "G.A.F.F." was released with its music video.[26][35] Its release was accompanied by the announcement of the title, cover art & track list of the album.[36][26][35] The fourth single, "New Romeo Agent", was released on 20 July; its music video depicts the members of the band "performing as captives in an alien dive bar."[37] The fifth and final single the band released from the album – on 10 August – was "Bumma Sanger", accompanied by a "surrealist" music video directed by Oscar O'Shea which features work by Tasmanian artist Georgia Lucy.[38] Deep States was finally released on 20 August 2021[26][35] in vinyl, CD, cassette and digital download versions.[39]

Touring postponement

Weeks after announcing the title and release date of Deep States, the band announced a national tour in support of the album that was scheduled to commence on 21 August 2021 (the day after the album's release) and end on 26 September.[40] The 9-date tour, which included performances in cities such as Melbourne, Sydney, Brisbane and Perth,[41] has thus far been postponed twice due to lockdown travel restrictions in Australia: the first one was announced two days before its scheduled commencement and saw it being pushed back to 9 September;[42] the second one was announced in mid-October after a series of date cancellations, with the tour currently set to commence on 7 January and end on 12 February 2022.[43][44]

Cover

Joe Becker, who had created the cover art for both their previous albums, was also credited with the cover art for Deep States.[45]

Reception

Critical

Professional ratings
Aggregate scores
SourceRating
AnyDecentMusic?6.6/10[52]
Metacritic79/100[46]
Review scores
SourceRating
Allmusic[6]
Beats Per Minute75%[28]
DIY[47]
Kerrang![7]
The Line of Best Fit3/10[8]
Louder[48]
Mojo[49]
Sputnikmusic4.5/5[30]
The Sydney Morning Herald[50]
Uncut8/10[51]

The album currently holds a Metacritic score of 79 based on 9 reviews, indicating "[g]enerally favorable reviews".[46] MiloRuggles praised the album as "a series of meticulously choreographed explosions, and sifting through the detritus for specific highlights presents a unique challenge in that as soon as you pick one thing up to look at, something else catches your attention." "Deep States" he writes, "avoids stuffy intellectualism or political buzz words in its approximation of modern woe, and becomes an engrossing distillation of just how fucking bizarre the world is as a result."[30] Liam Martin wrote that the album "encompasses more than isolation-induced insanity, the interdimensional prism through which their sound is filtered reflects a feeling of powerlessness in the face of an ever stranger, information-overloaded reality. As with their last album, it can often be hard to discern exactly what is going on within the music, as it squeals and squirms, sometimes on the edge of perception, in a marvelously disjointed fashion. Yet somehow it doesn't fall to pieces, upholding at least a semblance of cohesion. In fact, the second half contains some of their most straightforward songwriting, acting as an equally brilliant counterweight to their more chaotic side."[6] Annie Toller of The Sydney Morning Herald described it as "a Pynchon-esque whirlpool, the band sucked into a state of apathy and mayhem – but at least they make it sound fun."[50] Beats Per Minute's Aleksandr Smirnov even described it as "one of the grimmest records of the pandemic era."[28]

Deep States has received unfavourable reviews as well. Elvis Thrilwell of DIY called the album "a difficult listen at times", its songs described as "merciless barrages of ear-splitting shreds; crunching, skin-crawling rhythms that bore into the skull’s fragile surfaces; to top it all off, a lyrical parade of grimly ghoulish imagery, tackling, without censure, the psychological fall-out of the pandemic."[47] A negative review came from Robin Ferris of The Line of Best Fit, who panned the album as "pure chaos" (as opposed to the "organised chaos" of their previous albums) and described its songs as "early ‘70s Can being performed by 6-year-olds. Any sense of wacky, lo-fi appeal, or krautrock-ian spectacle has been quashed by Gareth Liddiard’s unintelligible, deep-fried vocal delivery and some very distracting production choices." They conclude: "[N]othing about Deep States feels authentically trippy, authentically dark or authentically weird. Near-on every element feels both forced and misguided, be it the performances, songwriting or the production."[8]

Accolades

Accolades for Deep States
PublicationCountryAccoladeRank
Double JAustraliaThe 50 best albums of 202130[53]
JunkeeAustraliaThe Best Albums Of 2021-[54]
NMEUKThe 25 best Australian albums of 202111[55]

Awards and nominations

The album was nominated for and eventually received the Best Hard Rock or Heavy Metal Album award at the 2021 ARIA Awards.[56][9] It was also longlisted for the 2021 Australian Music Prize.[57]

Track listing

All tracks are written by Tropical Fuck Storm.

Deep States track listing
No.TitleLength
1."The Greatest Story Ever Told"5:04
2."G.A.F.F."5:17
3."Blue Beam Baby"5:09
4."Suburbiopia"4:00
5."Bumma Sanger"4:53
6."The Donkey"7:13
7."Reporting of a Failed Campaign"5:38
8."New Romeo Agent"4:53
9."Legal Ghost"6:05
10."The Confinement of the Quarks"2:25
Total length:50:31

Personnel

  • "Gaz" (Gareth Liddiard) – performer, recording engineer, mixing engineer
  • "Fi Fi" (Fiona Kitschin) – performer
  • "RKO" (Erica Dunn) – performer
  • "Hammer" (Lauren Hammel) – performer

Additional credits

  • Amy Taylor – synths (track: 4)
  • Sean Powell – synths (track: 4)
  • Dan Kelly – synths, acoustic drums (track: 4)
  • Mike Deslandes – recording, mixing
  • John Davis – mastering
  • Joe Becker – cover art
  • Jamie Wdziekonski – photography

Charts

Chart performance for Deep States
Chart (2021)Peak
position
Australian Albums (ARIA)[58]7
Independent Label Albums[59]1

References

  1. ^ a b "Tropical Fuck Storm: Distilling the world around them into 'Deep States'". 21 August 2021.
  2. ^ "Tropical Fuck Storm: Deep States". Song Bar.
  3. ^ "Tropical Fuck Storm Walk Us Through Their Dystopian-Realist New Album "Deep States"". FLOOD.
  4. ^ "Tropical Fuck Storm: Deep States". 16 September 2021.
  5. ^ a b c d e "Tropical Fuck Storm - Deep States (Joyful Noise)". The Big Takeover.
  6. ^ a b c d e f g "Deep States - Tropical Fuck Storm | Songs, Reviews, Credits | AllMusic" – via www.allmusic.com.
  7. ^ a b "album-review-tropical-fuck-storm-deep-states". Retrieved 22 October 2021.
  8. ^ a b c "Deep States marks a first wrong turn for Aussie psych outliers Tropical F*ck Storm". The Line of Best Fit.
  9. ^ a b "Genesis Owusu, The Kid LAROI, and RÜFÜS DU SOL Lead 2021 ARIA Award Winners List". Rolling Stone Australia. 24 November 2021. Retrieved 24 November 2021.
  10. ^ "Tropical Fuck Storm announce 'Braindrops' album tour dates". 11 July 2019.
  11. ^ "Gig Review- Tropical Fuck Storm – The Croxton Bandroom, Melbourne, Friday 18 October 2019 |". 20 October 2019.
  12. ^ a b Tyler, Jenke. ""It's a Fucking Disaster, but Shit Happens." Tropical Fuck Storm on The Journey to New Album, 'Deep States". Rolling Stone. Retrieved 22 October 2021.
  13. ^ Pearis, Bill. "Tropical Fuck Storm announce spring tour". BrooklynVegan. Retrieved 27 November 2021.
  14. ^ "Tropical Fuck Storm just dropped a new single". Beat Magazine. 16 March 2020. Retrieved 27 November 2021.
  15. ^ a b c d e "Tropical Fuck Storm premiere video for new song 'Suburbiopia'". NME Music News, Reviews, Videos, Galleries, Tickets and Blogs | NME.COM. 15 March 2020. Retrieved 26 May 2020.
  16. ^ "Tropical Fuck Storm share 'This Perfect Day' cover featuring Amy Taylor | NME Australia". NME Music News, Reviews, Videos, Galleries, Tickets and Blogs | NME.COM. 3 April 2020. Retrieved 11 July 2020.
  17. ^ a b "Listen to Tropical Fuck Storm's sprawling new single "Legal Ghost"". NME. 11 August 2020. Retrieved 24 June 2021.
  18. ^ "Tropical F*ck Storm unveil new track "Legal Ghost"". The Line of Best Fit. Retrieved 24 June 2021.
  19. ^ "Tropical F*ck Storm unveil new track "Legal Ghost"". The Line of Best Fit. Retrieved 24 June 2021.
  20. ^ "Tropical Fuck Storm reveal new single, 'Legal Ghost'". Beat Magazine. 11 August 2020. Retrieved 24 June 2021.
  21. ^ a b c d e f "Introducing… Tropical Fuck Storm: the Aussie art-punks who aren't afraid to take the hard road". Guitar.com | All Things Guitar. 5 October 2021. Retrieved 23 October 2021.
  22. ^ a b c "Deep States: TFS (Tropical F**k Storm) discuss new record, interesting instruments and Hungarian folk music?". Mixdown Magazine. 6 September 2021. Retrieved 23 October 2021.
  23. ^ "'Deep States,' Hive Minds and End Times: A Conversation with Tropical Fuck Storm". Atwood Magazine. 20 August 2021. Retrieved 23 October 2021.
  24. ^ Tynan, by James (30 August 2021). "Tropical F*** Storm guest program rage". rage. Retrieved 23 October 2021.
  25. ^ a b c d e f g h "Tropical Fuck Storm Walk Us Through Their Dystopian-Realist New Album "Deep States"". FLOOD. Retrieved 22 October 2021.
  26. ^ a b c d "Tropical Fuck Storm share new single and video, "G.A.F.F.", announce third album". NME. 24 June 2021. Retrieved 24 June 2021.
  27. ^ Campbell, Caleb. "Tropical Fuck Storm Shares New Album 'Deep States' - Stream It Here". www.undertheradarmag.com. Retrieved 22 October 2021.
  28. ^ a b c Smirnov, Aleksandr (24 August 2021). "Album Review: Tropical Fuck Storm – Deep States | Beats Per Minute". beatsperminute.com.
  29. ^ G_tropicalfuckstorm (17 August 2021). "Tropical Fuck Storm AMA". r/indieheads. Retrieved 22 October 2021.
  30. ^ a b c d "Review: Tropical Fuck Storm - Deep States | Sputnikmusic". www.sputnikmusic.com.
  31. ^ Condon, Dan (24 August 2021). "COVID, QAnon, and the Traveling Wilburys — Tropical F*** Storm's new album covers all bases". Double J. Retrieved 22 October 2021.
  32. ^ "Tropical F*ck Storm deliver new single "New Romeo Agent"". The Line of Best Fit. Retrieved 22 October 2021.
  33. ^ "Listen to Tropical Fuck Storm's sprawling new single "Legal Ghost"". NME. 11 August 2020. Retrieved 24 June 2021.
  34. ^ Tropical Fuck Storm – The Confinement Of The Quarks, retrieved 22 October 2021
  35. ^ a b c "Tropical Fuck Storm Announce New Album 'Deep States', Share New Single". Music Feeds. 24 June 2021. Retrieved 24 June 2021.
  36. ^ "Protonic Reversal Ep260: Erica Dunn (Tropical Fuck Storm, Mod Con)". protonicreversal.com. Retrieved 23 August 2021.
  37. ^ "Tropical Fuck Storm Share New Single, 'New Romeo Agent'". Rolling Stone Australia. 21 July 2021. Retrieved 22 October 2021.
  38. ^ "Tropical Fuck Storm head to the astral plane in new single and video, 'Bumma Sanger'". NME. 10 August 2021. Retrieved 22 October 2021.
  39. ^ "Tropical Fuck Storm | Deep States | Joyful Noise Recordings | Joyful Noise Recordings". www.joyfulnoiserecordings.com. Retrieved 17 December 2021.
  40. ^ "Tropical Fuck Storm Announce Australian 'Deep States' Album Launch Tour". Music Feeds. 7 July 2021. Retrieved 27 November 2021.
  41. ^ "TROPICAL FUCK STORM Deep States tour dates". X-Press Magazine - Entertainment in Perth. Retrieved 27 November 2021.
  42. ^ "Tropical Fuck Storm reschedule 'Deep States' national tour". NME. 19 August 2021. Retrieved 27 November 2021.
  43. ^ "Tropical Fuck Storm Announce Rescheduled 'Deep States' Tour Dates". Rolling Stone Australia. 18 October 2021. Retrieved 27 November 2021.
  44. ^ Condon, Dan (7 July 2021). "Tropical F*** Storm have rescheduled (most of) their Australian tour". Double J. Retrieved 27 November 2021.
  45. ^ Deep States - Tropical Fuck Storm | Credits | AllMusic, retrieved 22 October 2021
  46. ^ a b "Deep States by Tropical Fuck Storm". Metacritic.
  47. ^ a b "Tropical Fuck Storm - Deep States". DIY.
  48. ^ "deep-states-by-tropical-fk-storm-is-an-unpredictable-and-thrilling-mess". Retrieved 22 October 2021.
  49. ^ "Mojo - November 2021" – via Internet Archive.
  50. ^ a b Shand, Giselle Au-Nhien Nguyen, John (28 August 2021). "'A breathtaking masterstroke of gothic storytelling': Chvrches' new album". The Sydney Morning Herald.
  51. ^ "Uncut - November 2021" – via Internet Archive.
  52. ^ "Deep States by Tropical Fuck Storm reviews | Any Decent Music". www.anydecentmusic.com.
  53. ^ "The 50 best albums of 2021". Double J. 8 December 2021. Retrieved 11 December 2021.
  54. ^ "From Heartbreak To Hope: Here Are The Best Albums Of The Year". Junkee. 16 December 2021. Retrieved 17 December 2021.
  55. ^ "The 25 best Australian albums of 2021". NME. 17 December 2021. Retrieved 17 December 2021.
  56. ^ "ARIA Awards 2021 nominees — everything you need to know". ABC. Retrieved 22 October 2021.
  57. ^ "2021 Australian Music Prize Announces Full List of Nominees". Rolling Stone Australia. 12 December 2021. Retrieved 13 December 2021.
  58. ^ "Australiancharts.com – Tropical Fuck Storm – Deep States". Hung Medien. Retrieved 22 October 2021.
  59. ^ "This Week In The Charts – 30 August, 2021 - Australian Independent Record Labels Association". Retrieved 25 December 2021.

External links

Artist(s)

Veröffentlichungen von Tropical Fuck Storm die im OTRS erhältlich sind/waren:

Braindrops ¦ Deep States ¦ A Laughing Death In Meatspace

Tropical Fuck Storm auf Wikipedia (oder andere Quellen):

Tropical Fuck Storm
Tropical Fuck Storm, 2018. Left to right: Fiona Kitschin, Gareth Liddiard, Erica Dunn, Lauren Hammel.
Tropical Fuck Storm, 2018. Left to right: Fiona Kitschin, Gareth Liddiard, Erica Dunn, Lauren Hammel.
Background information
OriginMelbourne, Australia
Genres
Years active2017–present
LabelsJoyful Noise Recordings, Flightless, Tropical Fuck Storm Records
MembersGareth Liddiard
Fiona Kitschin
Lauren Hammel
Erica Dunn
WebsiteTFS official website

Tropical Fuck Storm are an Australian rock band from Melbourne, Victoria, formed by Gareth Liddiard and Fiona Kitschin from The Drones. Lauren Hammel, from the band High Tension, plays drums, and Erica Dunn, from the bands Mod Con, Harmony, and Palm Springs, plays guitars, keyboards, and other instruments. Their sound is characterised by elements of art punk, noise rock and experimental rock.

Biography

2016–2018: The Drones hiatus and A Laughing Death in Meatspace

Looking to reboot creatively, The Drones went on hiatus at the end of their tour supporting Feelin' Kinda Free in December 2016. The following year, Drones founder Gareth Liddiard and longtime bandmate Fiona Kitschin started writing material for a new project under the name for the record label they'd coined to self-release the last Drones album. They recruited Erica Dunn and Lauren Hammel during the summer of 2017, before embarking on an American tour. According to Dunn, "They just rang me up. Gareth and Fi were on loudspeaker like excited children. The pitch was 'Do you want to play guitar? We're just going to do some weird shit.' And I was like 'Okay, sure.' Then Gareth said 'We might go to America in the next month, are you free? And we have to write some songs.' Sure I'll clear my schedule. Hammer [Lauren Hammel] was a bit different though, because [Gareth] didn't know her and he had to take her to the pub."[1][2]

They released a series of 7-inch singles later that autumn while on tour with Band of Horses and King Gizzard & the Lizard Wizard in the US. Their debut album, A Laughing Death in Meatspace, dropped in March 2018 and the band signed with Joyful Noise Recordings shortly thereafter. "The album title links "meatspace" – as Silicon Valley engineers derogatorily refer to the physical realm – with a neurodegenerative disorder called kuru, once found in the Fore people of Papua New Guinea. Men would eat the muscles of the deceased, while women and children ate the brains, thereby inheriting Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease and pot-holing their own grey matter to such an extent that they lost control of their emotions and laughed themselves to death."[3] Videos for the songs "You Let My Tyres Down", "Rubber Bullies", "Soft Power" & "The Future Of History" were released over 2017 & 2018.

The album – which saw the band utilise a range of obscure digital guitar effects, synthesisers, drum machines, and DAW software such as ProTools – received positive reviews for both its raw and unusual style as well as its lyricism.[4] Greil Marcus wrote that the album makes "as fierce a band as" The Drones "seem austere" in comparison, writing that "the explosions in "Two Afternoons," "A Laughing Death," and "Rubber Bullies" are glorious and frightening, so big they don't feel quite real, but there's a story trying to climb out of the noise, carried by Liddiard's weariness, his uncynical fatalism, but shaped by the counter-vocals of Kitschin and Dunn". He concluded by saying that "you can feel as if this is what history sounds like as it's being written."[5]

Contemporaries such as Thalia Zedek and Conan Neutron named it their favourite album of the year, with the latter calling it "[a]bsolutely powerful stuff. Great songs with incredible left turns. Moody, claustrophobic and staggeringly self aware, like a sentient computer raised on Bill Hicks comedy specials, Howard Zinn, Black MIrror [sic] and Twin Peaks. [...] It’s a hell of a ride."[6][7] In an interview in 2019, Britt Daniel mentioned his love for the band and called the album "[f]antastic. [Gareth Liddard's] lyrics are so good."[8] DMA's ranked the track "You Let My Tyres Down" as their favourite song of the year for Triple J Hottest 100.[9] In an interview with Pitchfork, New Weird author Jeff VanderMeer cited the album as one of many influences on his 2019 novel Dead Astronauts.[10]

The album was longlisted for the Australian Music Prize of 2018,[11] but failed to make the shortlist.[12] The album was also nominated for "Best Rock/Punk Album" at the Music Victoria Awards of 2018, losing out to the self-titled album from Little Ugly Girls.[13]

2018–2019: Braindrops

Following the release of their debut, the band would go on to play a series of national and international dates in varying capacities,[14] including a few dates opening for Modest Mouse (on their fall tour in October 2018)[15] and King Gizzard and the Lizard Wizard (as a part of their Gizzfest event).[16] On the 23rd of August that year, the band premiered the song "The Happiest Guy Around", which ended up being one half of a split single with Liars (who contributed the track "Total 3 Part Saga") as the 18th instalment of the LAMC (Less Artists More Condos) series of 7-inch singles curated by Famous Class Records; where "an established musician on the A-side" is paired "with one of the musician’s favourite new artists on the B-side".[17][18] The 7-inch was released on the 28th of September.[18] Later that year, the band would also perform a live, pre-composed soundtrack to the Coen brothers' 2007 film No Country for Old Men at Arts Centre Melbourne as part of an event organised by Hear My Eyes.[19][20]

On the 21st of January the following year, King Gizzard and the Lizard Wizard posted an image of them jamming with Liddiard in the foreground flipping the bird on their official Instagram account.[21] This led some to speculate Liddiard's involvement with the band's new material "either as a guest or producer."[21][16] On the 4th of March that year, Flightless announced that Tropical Fuck Storm had signed with them in Australia and New Zealand,[22][23][24] and on that same day, the band premiered the video to "The Planet Of Straw Men", which would be the first single from their second album, set to be released "mid-2019" through Joyful Noise Recordings worldwide and Flightless Records in Australia and New Zealand.[25][23][24] On the 17th of June, the band released the second single from their upcoming album, "Paradise"; the name of the album was also revealed to be Braindrops the same day, and its release date of August 23 was announced.[26][27][28]

Treble magazine, in a review published on 12 August 2019, named Braindrops their "Album of the Week" praising the track "Paradise" as "a sickly mirage of an oasis—you can practically see the disspiating heat haze over Liddiard's trickling guitar riffs. It slowly escalates its way toward a furious climax, turning into one of the most explosive break-up songs in recent memory". The review concludes: "Tropical Fuck Storm invite the chaos, orchestrating it, manipulating it, delivering a piece of mangled and bruised art that sounds magnificent at its most frayed and fragmented. It's a weirdness that feels strangely assuring, even necessary."[29] NARC Magazine gave the album a perfect score, writing that it "pretty much cements the Australians as one of the most vital acts on the planet right now." Exclaim! called it "a psychedelic rock opera occasionally dipping its toes in the stream of electro-punk. The result is equal parts harrowing and electrifying, surreal and far too familiar."[30] According to Paste, "[l]istening to Braindrops feels like watching a sped-up timeline of rising sea levels and melting glaciers set to long-lost field recordings of maximalist noise-rock from the Outback. You're listening to a world falling apart."[31] Braindrops, writes The Line of Best Fit, "is as cerebral and gut-level as its name implies, high-minded and high volume, a grand mess that isn't really a mess at all."[32]

In an interview with Konbini, Iggy Pop praised the title track of the album, simply calling it "a good fuck".[33][34] Both Michael Feuerstack and Conan Neutron called it one of their favourite albums of the year, with the latter calling it "an utterly befuddling and "wrong" sounding record that is oh so "right". There isn't a clear monster single like “tyres” on this one, but the whole thing has a snakey, baked in the sun vibe that works its way into your subconscious."[35][36]

2020–present: Deep States

On 15 March 2020, the band released "Suburbiopia", a song about suicide cults.[37] "The lyrical trajectory started as a total shamoz", Liddiard said of the song. "We all started it at breakfast one morning. But at about 11am I took a shower and the concept came to me. I thought 'What if all those nutty cults with their fucked up suicide escape plans weren’t wrong and everybody else accusing them of being insane was wrong? It’s timely not 'cause of the cult thing but because it’s probably a good time to leave the planet.'”[37] The video which accompanied the song's release "features the band dressed in blonde wings à la The Family cult in Victoria and also samples recordings of Heavens Gate [sic] cult leader Marshall Applewhite and anime footage from the Aum Shinrikyo cult – famous for releasing sarin gas into the Tokyo subway in 1995."[37] The 7" of the single was released on the 3rd of April, with a cover of "This Perfect Day" by The Saints - featuring Amy Taylor of Amyl and the Sniffers and Sean Powell of Surfbort - as its B-side.[38]

On 12 August 2020, the band premiered a new version of the track "Legal Ghost": a "sprawling, experimental cut" originally recorded by Liddiard during the 90s for his Bong Odyssey project with former Drones member Rui Pereira.[39][40] The song - which Liddiard considers to be the first he'd ever written of a "higher standard" “as far as songwriting goes” - deals with "mortality and early death, and its impact on a sense of place."[39] It was released as a 7" single on 11 September, with a cover of Talking Heads' "Heaven" as its B-side.[40][41]

On 23 June 2021, the single "G.A.F.F." ("Give a Fuck Fatigue") was released with its music video.[42][43] Described as "a grungy and jagged fusion of funk-rock and hip-hop beats", the "nihilistic" song was called in its press release "an ode to the occasional dispassion brought about by the mandatory concern for every perceived injustice that happens, has happened and might yet happen that is being foisted upon the masses by super-yacht dwelling tech barons who monetise our indignation."[42] This was accompanied by the announcement of the title, cover art & track list of the band's 3rd album Deep States.[44][42][43] The fourth single, "New Romeo Agent", was released on July 20th; its music video depicts the members of the band "performing as captives in an alien dive bar."[45] The fifth and final single the band released from the album - on the 10th of August - was "Bumma Sanger", accompanied by a "surrealist" music video directed by Oscar O'Shea which features work by Tasmanian artist Georgia Lucy.[46] Deep States was finally released on the 20th of August 2021.[42][43]

On March 14, 2022, Tropical Fuck Storm released a joint EP with King Gizzard & the Lizard Wizard titled Satanic Slumber Party. The EP features three tracks, based on a larger jam session titled "Hat Jam" recorded by both bands during the recording sessions of King Gizzard's 2019 album Fishing for Fishies. The "Hat Jam" session was also adapted by King Gizzard for the first single of their 2022 album Omnium Gatherum, "The Dripping Tap". Alongside the release of the Satanic Slumber Party EP, a limited-edition 12" LP titled Hat Jam containing "The Dripping Tap" and Satanic Slumber Party was made available for pre-order through both bands' online stores.[47]

Members

  • Gareth Liddiard – lead and backing vocals, guitar
  • Fiona Kitschin – backing and lead vocals, bass guitar
  • Erica Dunn – backing and lead vocals, guitar, keyboards, synthesiser
  • Lauren Hammel – drums, programming, MPC

Discography

Studio albums

TitleDetailsPeak chart positions
AUS
[48]
A Laughing Death in Meatspace
  • Released: 4 May 2018
  • Label: Tropical Fuck Storm Records, Mistletone (MIST086)
  • Format: CD, digital download, LP, streaming
25
Braindrops
  • Released: 23 August 2019
  • Label: Flightless (FLT-054)
  • Format: CD, digital download, LP, streaming
10
Deep States
  • Released: 20 August 2021
  • Label: Tropical Fuck Storm, Joyful Noise (JNR371)
  • Format: Digital download, LP, streaming
7
[49]

EPs

TitleDetailsPeak chart positions
AUS
[50]
Satanic Slumber Party (with King Gizzard & the Lizard Wizard)
  • Released: 14 March 2022
  • Label: Joyful Noise
  • Format: EP, LP, streaming
N/A

Singles

TitleYearAlbum
"Chameleon Paint" b/w "Mansion Family"[51]2017A Laughing Death in Meatspace
"Soft Power" b/w "Lose the Baby"[52]
"You Let My Tyres Down" b/w "Back to the Wall"[53]2018
"Rubber Bullies" b/w "Stayin' Alive"[54]
"The Planet of Straw Men"[55]2019Braindrops
"Can't Stop"[56]non-album single
"Paradise"[57]Braindrops
"Who's My Eugene?"[58]
"Braindrops"[59]
"Suburbiopia" b/w "This Perfect Day"[38]2020Deep States
"Legal Ghost" b/w "Heaven"[60]
"G.A.F.F."[42]2021
"New Romeo Agent"[61]
"Bumma Sanger"[46]

Awards and nominations

APRA Awards

The APRA Awards are presented annually from 1982 by the Australasian Performing Right Association (APRA), "honouring composers and songwriters".[62]

YearNominee / workAwardResultRef.
2019"Paradise" by Tropical Fuck Storm (Erica Dunn / Gareth Liddiard / Fiona Kitchin / Lauren Hammel)Song of the YearShortlisted[63]

ARIA Music Awards

The ARIA Music Awards is an annual ceremony presented by Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA), which recognise excellence, innovation, and achievement across all genres of the music of Australia. They commenced in 1987.

YearNominee / workAwardResultRef.
2021Deep StatesARIA Award for Best Hard Rock or Heavy Metal AlbumWon[64][65]

Music Victoria Awards

The Music Victoria Awards, are an annual awards night celebrating Victorian music. They commenced in 2005 (although nominee and winners are unknown from 2005 to 2012).[66][67]

YearNominee / workAwardResult
2018A Laughing Death in MeatspaceBest Rock/Punk AlbumNominated
themselvesBest BandNominated
Erica DunnBest Female MusicianNominated
Gareth LiddiardBest Male MusicianNominated
2019BraindropsBest Rock/Punk AlbumWon
themselvesBest BandNominated
themselvesBest Live ActNominated
Erica DunnBest Female MusicianWon
Gareth LiddiardBest Male MusicianNominated
2020[68][69]Erica DunnBest MusicianNominated
Gareth LiddiardNominated
2021[70][71]Erica DunnBest MusicianNominated

National Live Music Awards

The National Live Music Awards (NLMAs) are a broad recognition of Australia's diverse live industry, celebrating the success of the Australian live scene. The awards commenced in 2016.

YearNominee / workAwardResult
National Live Music Awards of 2018[72][73]ThemselvesBest New ActWon
Live Hard Rock Act of the YearWon
Gareth Liddiard (Tropical Fuck Storm)Live Guitarist of the YearWon
Erica Dunn (Tropical Fuck Storm)Live Instrumentalist of the YearNominated
National Live Music Awards of 2019[74][75]Lauren Hammel (Tropical Fuck Storm)Live Drummer of the YearWon
Erica Dunn (Tropical Fuck Storm)Live Guitarist of the YearWon
National Live Music Awards of 2020[76]ThemselvesLive Act of the YearNominated
Fiona Kitschin (Tropical Fuck Storm)Live Bassist of the YearNominated

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