Gritty. Manic. Visceral. Nauseating. The videos is pretty much of a similar ilk also. Super Narco Man mark their debut through MUZAI Records with the release of their video for Near Kill Experience, taken from their forthcoming album Dank Mammoth Deluxe.
It’s been a few months since the release of i.e. crazy’s album Non Compos Mentis, a “wonderfully neurotic and idiosyncratic” record that walks “that tight rope between discordant and melodic”. (Overblown.co.uk) i.e. crazy continues to tow the line of discomfort and delicate touch, returning today with a game of sensory roulette. Praying Mantis features chop-up
(Photo – Rikki) Adorning the front cover of our very first zine and proving that internet friendships in the MSN Messenger era can still exist in present day, Dharma Dogs pin their fuzz-rock hearts on their sleeves with their almost earnest anthology of EP works with the full length Music For The Terminally Besotted, released
We got tired of not getting too much coverage in the printed medium over the past 12 months (give or take). So we decided to create our own printed medium. Analogue Seppuku is us standing on the ledge of commercial self-destruction, martyring ourselves by introducing the world to a number of artists at the same time.
Having piqued the interest of listeners after the release of her Fig. 1 EP back in 2015, MUZAI Records is please to announce the signing of New Zealand artist Embedded Figures, with her debut album Dark Artery set for a release digitally and on a limited run of cassette tapes in October 2017. The solo
Embedded Figures is the solo electronic project of Amber Skye, one half of Dunedin coldwave duo, Strange Harvest, and one quarter of Dunedin/Auckland experimental hardware four piece, Rise of the City Cat Cult. Described by sonic contemporary, Forbes Williams, as “an auteur of synth”, Embedded Figures has paved a venomous, dark disco path in the
“We need a music video Craig – what can you do?” “Not too sure. Any thoughts?” “What about a lyric video? That’s simple enough to get the music out there a little more.” “Sure – I’ll talk to Will Agnew. He did the video for Hole In The Wall Gang.” That pretty much was the conversation
Burnt in an All Plastics factory. Bunked down in a pagan house post-quake. And emerging in the shadow of a Crusader’s ruined stadium, where finally it has found a bit of a home (well, a tentative one at least): Smoking. Cracked concrete. Floods. Suppression. Rants. Flying off the handle. Dealing with the fickle. Burnt and
They rallied the mighty unwashed of Tauranga with the battle cry of “Fuck MUZAI” in a wrestling-style feud that went either incredibly well or terribly wrong (depending on your view of kayfabe and promotional stunts). But like the mighty Ric Flair, it’s with a tear in our eyes that Threat.Meet.Protocol have returned to the label