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London, England, United Kingdom | Established. Jan 01, 2013 | INDIE

London, England, United Kingdom | INDIE
Established on Jan, 2013
Band Alternative Ambient


This band has not uploaded any videos
This band has not uploaded any videos



"Turan premiered his ambitious new EP and shares 5 UK underground artists to look out for"

Turan has impressed us with each new song and video that he's shared from his new EP Persistence of Memory, and now the whole project is here, it's easy to see that he is an artist of vision.

Turan is a rapper, producer, singer, and multi instrumentalist, and a wide range of influences reveal themselves with even the most cursory of listens to the EP. At one moment there will be slow, spoken word vocals and delicate piano, the next Turan will be singing, and then suddenly he'll be furiously rapping over pounding production.

Along with the full stream of the EP, we asked Turan to share five underground UK artists that he loves with us, and his choices reveal someone who not only draws influence from across all styles of music, but who also has great taste.

Listen to the Persistence of Memory EP below and buy it here. Click through the slides and discover some awesome underground UK talent. - Pigeons and Planes

"Turan Departed"

It’s not often, or ever really, that you find an artist on Facebook that has listed both their personal email address and mobile phone number for all to see. But then again, I’m beginning to think Turan is a bit different. Until very recently this artist was a total unknown to me (and probably most people). That’s unsurprisingly considering he has only one publicly listed song on his Soundcloud, which intrigued me so much I had to dig deeper, and rather vigorously at that. One of a hoard of great new artists emerging out of London, this 23 year old has been trying his hand at music for the past four years, but had not nailed his sound until last year, hence the lack of available tunes/coverage/interviews. It would seem that the luxury of time and perfectionism paid off, as saying ‘his sound’ really means his sound, something you’ll soon discover.

‘Departed’ is the first song released from Turan’s upcoming debut EP, Persistence Of Memory. Named after Salvador Dali’s (probably) most famous painting of the melting clocks, the 5 track EP is due out on August 15th in Australia/August 18th in the UK via TRIBE Records – a first ever release for the label also. Doing my research into the world of Turan gave me one big overarching impression: this guy is pretty deep. Citing Salvador Dali (obvs) and Lord Byron as two major influences over his art, this multi-instrumentalist reads Greek mythology, plays a guitar like a violin, and writes in his diary he calls ‘Hermes’ – the Greek god, not the brand/blinding shade of orange. For any other artist you could pull a muscle from such a severe eye roll, but here it doesn’t seem pretentious or highfalutin. His lyrics, sound and every post on his Tumblr, or social media comes across with a depth and emotional resonance that you don’t often find on many a promotion-driven artist page.

After reading that you may be surprised to find Turan Webb is predominantly a rapper. ‘Departed’ begins with Turan’s soft quavering voice singing over simple piano chords layered with a whispered reverb, creating a haunting vibe from the outset. Then 30 seconds later the softer melody is abruptly punctuated by Turan’s solemn, UK accented rap, reciting lines of heartache and loss; a voice that trips and cracks painfully at certain points. All the while earthy, tribal drums are introduced from the background and before you realise they’ve been seeping in, they come to a halt as an aggressive Inception-esque string whines in, grinding the whole song to a different pace. It picks back up with a much more aggressive tilt, sounding like a cousin of Yeezus who once met the percussion of 808s And Heartbreaks. The frenzied guitar chords are most likely textured with Turan’s interesting technique of using a violin bow on the strings (see video link above), distorting the sound that you expect from the instrument. Overall it’s dark and cinematic, but not without its own brand of melancholy beauty.

Evidently influenced by film and film score composers, most notably Hans Zimmer (Gladiator, Pearl Harbor, Inception, Man Of Steel, and basically every other major film score you know), Turan borrows from here stylistically and is reportedly co-directing all visuals born of the EP, but I wouldn’t anticipate anything polished or Hollywood-like in that department. On his Facebook page Turan has classified his genre as ‘atmospheric/alternative’. Being a singer and a rapper, I think he will mostly be Drake-d and placed under the hip-hop category, but I am so interested to see him explore his own obscure brand of the genre and just how far he can bend it. And while it’s refreshing to have the ability to personally contact an artist you’ve become a fan of, I really hope Turan will begin to receive the kind of recognition that will render it necessary to take down his phone number from one of the world’s most public forums. - 1songaday

"Track of the Day// Departed"

‘You can’t replace what is lost, you can only gain what you want…’ There are songs that upon first listen, you fall in love with, and then there’s those rarities, the songs that you have an immediate emotional reaction to. With each play, I’m more and more drawn to this artist, this song. With affecting lyrics that get caught in my mind on repeat, “You’re alive, you just live in my past…” this is a song that will sit with me heavily for some time.

It’s taken more time than I’d like to admit to fully take in every aspect that has been crafted audibly and visually in the creation of ‘Departed.’ The drive to take in each layer, and piece that was crafted to fit just right, was strong. The song, featuring production from Lunar Vale, is the first single from multi-instrumentalist, and artist, Turan. The single is the first off of his forthcoming EP, ‘Persistence of Memory,’ which is to be released on 18 September on TRIBE Records.

Citing influences as wide as Radiohead, Sade, and Jeff Buckley, Turan has created an extremely climactic tune, with a continuously powerful spoken word style flow, complimented with choruses of whispery emotions, that drive the story of memories and regrets. ‘Move on, that’s my mantra.’

The video (which you should certainly set apart the time to watch) only enhanced, and adds a serious heaviness to the impassioned with full heart and soul song. Paired with still images, ‘Departed,’ is a hauntingly perfect song, full of memories and regrets, and it might be one of the best songs I’ve heard all year. The sentiment remains that we’re all ‘still trying to find (our) place in the maze…’. - When The Gramophone Rings

"Track of the day"

Honesty is one of the most important qualities a person can possess.

Honesty with your friends, honesty with your family and most importantly honesty with yourself.

Turan is rigidly honest with himself. Continually searching through his thoughts, the lyricist is able to express what he's found in a clear, concise manner.

New EP 'Persistence of Memory' matches his words against fluid, at times intense, production. Out on September 18th through TRIBE Records, Clash is able to premiere new cut 'Alive'.

The clipped percussion adds a sense of claustrophobia, as if Turan is lost at sea, his head bobbing underneath the waves, struggling to reach the surface.

"We wanted to shoot 'Alive' like an experimental art noir film, drawing inspiration from the Dadaist and Surrealist movements interest in cinema. It was filmed in the "Depot Studios' in Hackney, and the concept was based on the idea of a tribe's; connecting to their ancestry. We captured this through dance, and tried to create a scene occurring within a scene."

"The dancers represent the different characters within ourselves, whilst the stillness of the protagonist represents the limitations of the body. Without these characters there is essentially dead matter, suggesting it is in the uniting of the two that allows life to take place." - Clash Magazine

"Premiere Departed"

Newcomer Turan is soon to release his debut EP Persistence of Memory, and to give you a taste of what to expect, we’re premiering his brand new video for the lead track, ‘Departed’.

The video was directed by Sashinski while Turan worked on the art direction and visuals, resulting in a mix of black and white and colour footage overlaid with entrancing effects. A dab hand with a camera, the artist has co-directed the videos for all of the five tracks that will feature on Persistence of Memory.

The track itself is intensely emotional, featuring earthy percussion sounds and Turan’s solemn, honest lyrics. He cites the likes of Radiohead, Sade, Pink Floyd, Hans Zimmer, Bill Withers and Jeff Buckley as influences. - Hunger TV

"Introducing Turan"

“I’d marry your words,” was in the subject matter of an email I received from Turan Webb. It was brazen. Charm the girl then she’ll write something about you. Didn’t your mother ever tell you that flattery gets you nowhere, Turan? But I was intrigued. It’s not often a musician contacts a journalist directly, and knows exactly the kind of questions that journalist asks. Turan’s vision for himself is clear, and apparently I am in this vision: the filter through which his audience will see him. Cocky, brash, you might think, but I’d argue that it is an intelligent, sincere move. Why not cancel out the middleman? Musicians rarely make that initial connection with their press, and they know that hiding behind PR droning’s is safer, and it leaves the boring stuff to the ‘professionals’. But Turan’s view is that if you have the time, why wouldn’t you make the effort?

Once Turan sent me his EP, I began to understand his bravado, but moreover, his sensibility. I think to describe Turan as simply ‘deep’ would minimise his stirring mind. Have you ever heard of a bohemian rapper? I think Turan might be it. One of his biggest influences is Salvador Dalí – his EP is named “Persistence of Memory,” after one of Dali’s paintings. But Turan is also reading Diary of Genius, also by the master painter, which he’s going to lend me once he’s finished. You seldom get the opportunity to share literary delights with a rapper, but someone like Turan doesn’t come around that often. And neither does someone who is willing to share everything. Turan plans to offer up different excerpts of his diary (which is called Hermes, after the Greek God of transitions and boundaries) with each individual copy of his EP. Self-indulgent you might critique, but raw, and brave? Yes.

The 23-year-old from Wanstead in London is as inspired by Jay Z as he is by U2 and Radiohead. Emotional integrity is key, and when you listen to his music, you might begin to understand the workings of this challenging character. But Turan incites that music, “the product” is only the first step. Step two is just as important: how you market yourself. In the digital age, “you cannot market yourself in the same way anymore.” Turan mentions Beyoncé’s latest visual album release, and the surprise element. It sold over 800,000 copies in three-days, making it the fastest-selling album in iTunes history. And there was no grand marketing scheme; it came out secretly at night, without the fluff. Perhaps music institutions are re-thinking their press fandango now. Convention doesn’t speak to audiences anymore, and Turan has realised this.
I have just signed off my most recent email to Turan, and he has replied with a comment about his love of Greek Mythology. “I think they have managed to document their history in a rather graceful/heroic manner. When I’m sure "Alexander" wanting to conquer the world was neither graceful, heroic, or diplomatic, it is intriguing none the less.” I only hope that this small documentation of Turan Webb’s future history will do him justice.

You’re very persistent. Are you like this with all of your endeavors?
Yeah, I think when I want something I try and get it. I was thinking the other day that it’s a shame that it takes people to want something to send an email.
How long have you been making music for?
I have been making music since I was about 19, I’m 23 now. When I started out I was trying to find the sound that I wanted. Last year in January, I really found the sound.
What influenced you growing up?
I love art.
Who are your favourite artists?
Salvador Dalí. The title of the EP is actually named after one of his paintings. [The Persistence Of Memory). The painting explains perfectly what I was trying to say. The whole melting of the clocks, and the face, it’s like time is fused. The past and future are fused. His paintings are the point where dreams meet reality.
Is that what you are trying to recreate with your music?
Yes, that is why the music itself is quite ethereal, and atmospheric. But I try to bring it down to earth with the lyrics. I really want to marry what’s real and fantasy.
What topics do you want to rap about? I’m assuming not just money and girls?
I want a narrative to my life, so whatever I’m experiencing at the time, and just to be ‘honest’. I think that’s my aim, to be as honest as possible. The last song on the EP is really honest and it was really hard for me to share it with anyone. My aim is to tell my story, but also try to have the story be universal, so everyone can relate – maybe not the subject matter, but the emotion.
Are you influenced by literature?
Yes, I love literature. My EP is inspired by two things: the Salvador Dalí painting, and a poem by Lord Byron, called The Dream. I did English literature at school and college. It’s funny, because I didn’t really realise how much of an influence it was until later.
Is music the be all and end all?
I’ve always loved music. I remember it started off when I was given a record player for my eighth birthday, and my first two CD’s were the Spice Girls and DMX – so quite a different mix. But I remember I was the first person in school to have an iPod. It was something I always loved, but how I started music…it was almost like it was given to me.
Given to you?
I was in my room and I was playing music and it was weird, it was like..
An epiphany?
Yeah I started to hear words. I’m trying to think of how to say it in the most logical way, but I can’t explain it.

What rappers do you look up to? Who are you influenced by?
It’s not just rappers, it’s music. I’m as influenced by Jay Z as I am U2 and bands like Radiohead. I think if I listen to Radiohead, and I listen to my music, I need to be braver. They go out of their way to push themselves and their sound. The influence of my sound comes from a lot of indie music, and classical. I listen to a lot of film scores – Hans Zimmer is a big influence on my sound.
Rappers are experimenting with their sound a lot more today. It is moving away from hip-hop boundaries. Are you trying to blur boundaries?
When I started out I thought that I needed to be different, but then you realise that music is all the same. I am really seeking to be myself. As long as it’s honest, and as long as I am pushing myself, and the listener.
So you wouldn’t let a manager tell you what to do and where to go with your music?
Yes, that’s my problem actually. Me and my manager always have little tiffs, as it were. Even about how I came to message you. He was going to use a PR company, but for me, I want to get a personal connection to those people. You as the blogger are included in my audience, because you are writing about music to an audience. I want to show that there isn’t one way to do it. Right now, I am at the beginning of my career, and it makes sense for me to contact you and other people.
Will you be performing anytime soon?
The aim by summer is to be on the introducing stages at festivals.
Are you a festival fan?
Yes. I really want to go to Glastonbury this year. I have got a feeling that Prince and Outcast are playing. Prince does what he wants, and he does it really well.
Do you think festivalgoers will respond to your music well?
I think festivals are the places where a lot of people come together. There are a lot of different styles at festivals, and if you’re open to it, there’s no reason why it shouldn’t be well received.
Do you think music can change the world?
I don’t think music can change the world. I think it can help change the world, but it is people who change the world.
In your EP you have a very long intro, why is this?
The introduction was an excerpt from the Byron poem; it was almost like the glue to the other four songs.
Are you nervous to release it to the general public?
No, I’m not nervous. I think what was good for me is that I stopped wanting to prove myself. The term ‘emerging artist’ doesn’t make any sense. You are an artist; you don’t emerge to be an artist. An artist’s job is to simply make music, or make your art and give it to the people, and let the people be the judge.
When would be that made it moment? Or ‘I’ve done what I’ve set our to achieve?’
The moment I’d say I’d made it is playing the Pyramid Stage at Glastonbury. When I’m there, I can stop then.
Glastonbury is the light at the end of the tunnel?
Yeah man, the end of a tunnel, and the beginning of a new one, to me that’s the dream.
I’m drawn to music that makes me emotional, what music are you drawn to?
That’s like me; honestly I think it’s the emotion. It can even be a great pop song. You should listen to a song by Paolo Nutini called Iron Sky. It’s one of the best songs I’ve heard in a while, it’s crazy. Emotion for me is the key.
Are you worried you might lose that emotion along the way, and be moulded?
It’s about the art. The best artists I know; the art is always first. You don’t become famous through moulding – you become famous because you make great music. Salvador Dalí is a character, he is a great painter. Beyoncé and Rihanna are characters and great artists. I have no problem with being a star, but music comes first.
Where do you write your music?
It usually starts off at home with a sketch. I listen to a lot of film scores. The songs are quite simple, with three chords, but it is in the detail that I like.
Are you constantly making music?
The aim this year is to have another EP, and a tour at the end of the year. I’m in no rush to make an album, but I’m definitely continuing to make music. Once the EP is out we’re going to push it to vinyl, and personalise it again and make limited copies. On the copy I’m going to have excerpts from my diary, and on every copy it’s going to be unique.
You’re really putting yourself out there, which is raw. I wouldn’t let anyone read my diary..
Trust me, it’s scary, but I think that once it’s out there, you can let go.
Do you write everyday?
I do, I try to write everyday. And if I don’t write everyday, then three days later I’m in this mood and you wonder why. It’s because I didn’t release what was inside me.
Would you consider writing as a career?
For me, I don’t want to limit myself to music, music is my passion, but words, I’m very good with words. My diary is someplace I hold my thoughts. If you’re a writer you can write music. You hear a song, and it sounds complicated, but those songs are really simple.
What are you reading at the moment?
Diary of a Genius by Salvador Dalí.
Do you think that in a digital age, writing doesn’t hold as much power and value? We don’t pick up physical books and read them anymore.
I think that you cannot market things in the same way. The reason I think Beyoncé sold 3 million records in a week, which is unheard of, is because she had a great product. That is the first step, but the second was the surprise of how she released it. People I know that have never bought music in their lives, phoned me to tell me they had bought Beyoncé’s album. You can’t do things in the same way anymore. I think I’m very modern, but I love to read a book, and I love vinyl, because it’s a physical process, we just need to market things in different ways. A book isn’t instant; you should take time out of your schedule to read a book.
Are you into philosophy?
Yes, sometimes I think too much. I love Greek Mythology, my dairy is called Hermes. I stumbled across philosophy, it was very natural. You study art, and you realise that the artists you like are into philosophy.
I’m guessing your EP cover art is going to be profound..
It’s a picture of me in a forest. We shot analogue, and we used a technique called double exposition, so there are two of me looking towards and away from each other. Again, it is that contact of the time, past and future, merging into a present.
Do you have anything else you’d like to add?
Until the point where I am physically unable to speak to the fans, my number and email are on my Facebook. It might not be a good idea, but we’ll soon see. - 1883 Magazine

"Preview Departed"

turan - Departed - MTV Iggy

"Premiere Departed"

Turan describes his music as “avant garde, passionate, and honest.” Listening to his debut track “Departed,” it’s easy to see why. Taken from his forthcoming debut EP, Persistence of Memory, the UK-based multi instrumentalist’s track flows like Yeezus were it arranged by David Lynch. It’s intense stuff, but it’s not without its prettier and more inviting qualities.

His coarse, obscured take on hip-hop froths slowly, steadily evolving. Turan says that Hans Zimmer is one of his influences, and it’s an influence that makes itself more apparent as the track reaches its frenzied climax. It’s cinematic, but it feels of the moment, and uniquely personal. Turan will be releasing Persistence of Memory on August 18, via TRIBE Records. - Pigeons and Planes

"Best new videos of the month"

From the simple black and white shots of UK hip-hop artist Turan rapping the personal lyrics to "Departed," a flash of color meets flames, before the video changes to full color as the song reaches full intensity. Some music videos impress by being mini-movies that relegate the song to a soundtrack, but others, like Turan's "Departed," work best by visually mirroring all the peaks, troughs, and emotions of the music that they're accompanying. - Pigeons and Planes

"Introducing turan"

A self-professed ‘socially awkward’ character, it would be trite to suggest that rap is turan‘s way of enabling him to express his innermost feelings. But with this young artist, it’s that raw fire, as yet unabated by any major label posturing, that is so alluring about his music.

With influences stretching from Sade and Radiohead to Pink Floyd and Hans Zimmer, turan’s debut four track EP Persistence of Memory, named after a Salvador Dali painting, is the work of a precociously meticulous artist, who also had a hand in the visual direction for all five accompanying videos for the EP.

Persistence of Memory carries a heart-on-sleeve emotion not unlike to The Weeknd, crossed with the kind of introspective, solemn bars that Mike Skinner made his trademark, which strengthens his interest as an artist worth keeping an eye on through to 2015. - Bondafide Magazine

"Best new artists of the month (September 2014)"

With his very first song, "Departed," UK artist Turan proved immediately difficult to place into a box or categorize. He sang, rapped, and produced a beat that swelled from gentle keys to pounding, pummeling drums. The rest of his debut EP is a similar story—a mixture of styles and sounds all tied together by a moody, dim-lit aesthetic that extends from the EP artwork through to the videos. - Pigeons and Planes

"Alive Review"

Captivating our attention for the fourth time is UK alternative hip-hop artist Turan. Currently based in London, the vocalist and multi-instrumentalist first introduced himself back in July with a haunted intensity on his song “Departed.”

Today he delivers once again as he shares his latest track “Alive.” It’s a pounding piece, the throbbing pulse emanating from the beat as well as Turan’s thumping flow that teeters on the borderline between rap and spoken word. Pair that passionate inflection with the song’s soft hook and you experience another compelling single from the artist. - Pigeons and Planes

"A letter from the future of the music industry"

What would I liked to be fixed in the music industry? What’s wrong with the industry? Maybe it’s because my musical journey is only at its inception, or maybe I’m just overly optimistic, but nothing that needs to be fixed comes to mind. But we only really know what’s wrong in hindsight. Given that, here’s a letter from my future self advising and guiding me now...
You are reading an article from the How to fix the music industry series, to read more about this you can visit the series homepage.

Dearest Turan,

Many years have passed, and there has only ever been one constant in this “music industry,” and that is this: change is inevitable. My advice to you would be not to resist change. We will wriggle, squirm, and wrestle with the idea of doing things differently, only because that means we are treading on unknown water. But resisting the flow of change will, in the long run, push you further off course.

Our culture is so hooked with following trends; doing the things that work, and before you know it what was once innovative, becomes a saturated marketing technique on the decline. i.e. ‘Here’s my music, please buy’.

Image from Creative Commons // Will Folsom @Flickr

So what?! Records aren’t selling, stop being a caveman and look at other revenue streams. Time will change, and you need to change with it, or risk being left behind.

In my opinion, there has only been one technique that has ever worked, and that is discovering the truth that lies deep within your heart and being brave enough to tell its story. This is the only selling point worth having, and the only thing the consumer really buys. We can go to the times of Jesus, and look at how he entranced the people with his “miracles” - people still follow his “story” today.

Salvador Dali was an amazing artist, but within his work, his ideas reigned free. At the time of you reading this letter, Apple is the dominant force in the market. When you watched any Apple advert, it wasn’t the product they sold you, but the idea.
Look at anyone great, and the reason they make a lot of money is because they have told a great story. These people leave a legacy that people want to read and re-read. You're living in an exciting time, where the power is now in your hands. Techonology isn't the answer, and neither is a record label I’m afraid - like anything else these things are just tools to help you connect with the consumer. There is no specific way to do anything. As you will soon learn there is a lot of money to be made, just not in the ways you may currently think. I’m here to tell you, that you'll be ok - just connect with your audience, and they will buy your product.
Your products may just not be what "you" think they are right now.

So this was meant to be a letter from me, your future self, telling you what needs fixing from the future. My reply to you is nothing needs fixing.

Everything is as it is. Perfect. Finally, when in doubt, why don’t you refer to that poem you used to love, “Two roads diverged in a wood, and I took the road less travelled by, and that has made all the difference.”

Turan. - Virgin

"Premiere of Alive"

When an artist cites Hans Zimmer, Jeff Buckley, and Pink Floyd as their principal influences, you’re bound to make some pretty worldly preconceptions. Then when you hear this artist in question is creating left-field, experimental hip-hop, those preconceptions are momentarily thrown out the window.

Arriving seemingly out of nowhere earlier this month, I’ve been keenly observing Londoner Turan’s output over the past weeks, and today he reveals the third track from his forthcoming ‘Persistence Of Memory’ EP, the quite exceptional ‘Alive’.

This latest cut drifts along in a similar guise to his other work, forever pushing the boundaries of dark, experimental, almost eerie production. It’s quite an unnerving experience, but one that keeps the listener completely and utterly riveted throughout its 4 and a half minute run time – expertly showcasing his undeniable lyrical prowess, his fluid vocal delivery, and his flair for obscure, yet engaging songwriting.

Describing his own work as ‘avant grade, passionate, and honest’ – multi instrumentalist Turan has without doubt a knack for creating a theatrical base for his art. ‘Alive’, along with previous tracks ‘Departed’ and ‘Running’, collectively possess a certain ‘film-score’ feel – something which I’d hedge a bet isn’t an accident.

Turan’s art is slow building, yet direct; solemn and profound; dream-like at times, but most importantly it’s memorable, and instantly likeable. Some say that UK hip-hop just hasn’t, and won’t ever, offer what the US has provided for many years, but with Turan, we may have a shining light. - GoldFlakePaint


Still working on that hot first release.



turan's debut EP Persistence of Memory was released last month. Named after a Salvador Dali painting, the EP has a euphoric indie, slow-building influence, laced with solemn, deep rap and continuously steps out of reality. The multi-instrumentalist from East London premiered the video for lead track 'Departed' on Hunger Magazine. View the video here.

'Departed' is an experimental mix of dark production, ethereal guitar textures, earthy percussion sounds, with entrancing lyrics throughout. Everything you hear began with turan in his home studio, and was developed in Fox Hill Studios, a small setup in a forest in Hertfordshire. In turan's own words, his music sounds like the clouds, with clashings of thunder. 

turan has been influenced by a diverse range of artists, including Radiohead, Sade, Pink Floyd, Hans Zimmer, Bill Withers & Jeff Buckley. His EP flows like a film score, intricately weaving in and out of dreams and reality.

turan also worked of the visual direction for all 5 videos for the EP. He worked closely with the video directors to ensure his vision for the project was portrayed the way he wanted people to see it. Watch the video for second single here 

“The track itself is intensely emotional, featuring earthy percussion sounds and Turan’s solemn, honest lyrics.”– Hunger Magazine

"The UK-based multi instrumentalist's track flows like Yeezus were it arranged by David Lynch. It's intense stuff, but it's not without its prettier and more inviting qualities."- Pigeons & Planes

“Switching effortlessly between the most tender vocals you ever heard over simple chords and some serious spoken word rap backed up by thundering drumbeats”- The Beat Juice

Band Members