TeribalAnamal
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"TeribalAnamal - Anamala Review from the Ringmaster"

Steeped in and seeded from the early minimalistic days of post punk and new wave adventure, Anamala the debut EP from US band TeribalAnamal, is a rather tasty introduction to a band well worth keeping a close eye upon. Containing six uncluttered but resourcefully sculpted songs, the release is a tantalising provocateur which is simultaneously nostalgic and fresh to the ear, and one you find yourself drawn back to time and time again.

Formed around a year ago from the meeting of Stephanie ( guitar/vocals), Chalky (drums), and Ryan (bass/vocals), the Brooklyn band has swiftly built a fine reputation around NYC finding potent success and responses across the likes of the Trash Bar, Delancey, and Fontana’s Bar with their intensive gigging regime. Their sound is influenced by bands such as Siouxsie and The Banshees, The Cure, The Pixies, Joy Division, New Order, Sonic Youth, Teenage Jesus & the Jerks, The Cramps and more, which gives you a good hint of what to expect with Anamala, though it does not reveal all of its potency.

The deliciously throaty sound of the bass welcomes the ear first as Ice starts things off to soon be pierced by the howling vocal call of 74262-AnamalaStephanie. With the bass continuing to seduce the senses and thoughts whilst the guitar lays down a slightly caustic web, a Joy Division like haze invitingly wraps the ear whilst the vocals of Ryan add to the sinister embrace with his reservedly expressive tones. Not for what will be not the first time on the EP, the bass suggests Gang Of Four inspirations whilst the melodically hinting guitar makes loud suggestions of The Pixies. It is a richly persuasive opener sparking real appetite for what is to follow.

Mourning Dove also makes an irresistible entrance, a Bauhaus suggestiveness inciting the air before a rhythmic prowl which incessantly probes the senses seizes control of song and thoughts. Rhythmically and sonically the track reminds of Alien Sex Fiend also, though the vocals and guitar enterprise takes it to another unique persuasion. Though the guitar ‘solo’ is too sparse to flow fluidly it still adds extra incitement and pleasure to what is already an easy to devour slice of punk infested magnetism.

The next up Turkey is a fuller song with arguably more colours within its walls compared to its predecessors. It is an indie fuelled piece of songwriting and sound which shows the band can stretch their post punk into stronger diversity whilst still permeating it with hypnotic beats and virulent hooks, though it does seem a little pale in comparison to the previous track and its successor Garuda. The EP is one of those releases which could turn you into a rhythms whore, this track returning the release to another engagement rife with epidemically addictive drum bait and solicitously persistent bass bewitchment, though the two here are split by a wonderful almost elegant kiss of guitar. The Cure come to mind as the song settles into stride though again TeribalAnamal create something distinctive to their invigorating imagination. The song as much as it reminds of the band mentioned and whispers at others also has a sound bred of today; though as post punk seems to be a rich enticement to numerous emerging bands the whole release to be fair finds a current flavour. The only niggle with the track is that it seems to finish before being ready, not a sudden stop but feeling like it has had enough and wants to move on to its next invention.

That also applies with Ravenous though neither song suffers in the slightest. The track is a more concentrated almost predatory prowl of the ear, drums more restrained in its allurement but bass bringing a closet predation to its stalk. The dual vocals is beguiling in their still drone seeded delivery whilst the guitar skirts their call with exciting sonic flames, again with a rein on their full heat. It is another high even if it decides to go before we are ready to let it.

Flamingos closes off Anamala in fine style, a garage punk intensity and intent scrubbing across the ear as the song builds an anthemic lure which is impossible to refuse. It concludes an impressive introduction to a band with a wealth of promise which makes it hard to see them not forging a noticeable mark in sound and presence ahead. Already suggesting they alone have their creative sights on grander things post punk just might be making an even more dramatic comeback, fingers crossed.

www.facebook.com/teribalanamal - The Ringmaster Review


"TeribalAnamal - Anamala Review from the Ringmaster"

Steeped in and seeded from the early minimalistic days of post punk and new wave adventure, Anamala the debut EP from US band TeribalAnamal, is a rather tasty introduction to a band well worth keeping a close eye upon. Containing six uncluttered but resourcefully sculpted songs, the release is a tantalising provocateur which is simultaneously nostalgic and fresh to the ear, and one you find yourself drawn back to time and time again.

Formed around a year ago from the meeting of Stephanie ( guitar/vocals), Chalky (drums), and Ryan (bass/vocals), the Brooklyn band has swiftly built a fine reputation around NYC finding potent success and responses across the likes of the Trash Bar, Delancey, and Fontana’s Bar with their intensive gigging regime. Their sound is influenced by bands such as Siouxsie and The Banshees, The Cure, The Pixies, Joy Division, New Order, Sonic Youth, Teenage Jesus & the Jerks, The Cramps and more, which gives you a good hint of what to expect with Anamala, though it does not reveal all of its potency.

The deliciously throaty sound of the bass welcomes the ear first as Ice starts things off to soon be pierced by the howling vocal call of 74262-AnamalaStephanie. With the bass continuing to seduce the senses and thoughts whilst the guitar lays down a slightly caustic web, a Joy Division like haze invitingly wraps the ear whilst the vocals of Ryan add to the sinister embrace with his reservedly expressive tones. Not for what will be not the first time on the EP, the bass suggests Gang Of Four inspirations whilst the melodically hinting guitar makes loud suggestions of The Pixies. It is a richly persuasive opener sparking real appetite for what is to follow.

Mourning Dove also makes an irresistible entrance, a Bauhaus suggestiveness inciting the air before a rhythmic prowl which incessantly probes the senses seizes control of song and thoughts. Rhythmically and sonically the track reminds of Alien Sex Fiend also, though the vocals and guitar enterprise takes it to another unique persuasion. Though the guitar ‘solo’ is too sparse to flow fluidly it still adds extra incitement and pleasure to what is already an easy to devour slice of punk infested magnetism.

The next up Turkey is a fuller song with arguably more colours within its walls compared to its predecessors. It is an indie fuelled piece of songwriting and sound which shows the band can stretch their post punk into stronger diversity whilst still permeating it with hypnotic beats and virulent hooks, though it does seem a little pale in comparison to the previous track and its successor Garuda. The EP is one of those releases which could turn you into a rhythms whore, this track returning the release to another engagement rife with epidemically addictive drum bait and solicitously persistent bass bewitchment, though the two here are split by a wonderful almost elegant kiss of guitar. The Cure come to mind as the song settles into stride though again TeribalAnamal create something distinctive to their invigorating imagination. The song as much as it reminds of the band mentioned and whispers at others also has a sound bred of today; though as post punk seems to be a rich enticement to numerous emerging bands the whole release to be fair finds a current flavour. The only niggle with the track is that it seems to finish before being ready, not a sudden stop but feeling like it has had enough and wants to move on to its next invention.

That also applies with Ravenous though neither song suffers in the slightest. The track is a more concentrated almost predatory prowl of the ear, drums more restrained in its allurement but bass bringing a closet predation to its stalk. The dual vocals is beguiling in their still drone seeded delivery whilst the guitar skirts their call with exciting sonic flames, again with a rein on their full heat. It is another high even if it decides to go before we are ready to let it.

Flamingos closes off Anamala in fine style, a garage punk intensity and intent scrubbing across the ear as the song builds an anthemic lure which is impossible to refuse. It concludes an impressive introduction to a band with a wealth of promise which makes it hard to see them not forging a noticeable mark in sound and presence ahead. Already suggesting they alone have their creative sights on grander things post punk just might be making an even more dramatic comeback, fingers crossed.

www.facebook.com/teribalanamal - The Ringmaster Review


"From the Deli Magazine Blog: An Ode to Post-punk"

TeribalAnamal is a Brooklyn-based, art damaged trio that's been playing around NYC since 2012. Their music and vision references the legendary days of early post punk (late 70s), when semi-insane and heavily drugged up bands like Throbbing Gristle, Pere Ubu and Devo redefined rock's aesthetics through a series of claustrophobic, tense and provocative records, realized through a DIY approach to music borrowed from punk bands. They do a pretty good job at it in this video/song combo entitled "Mourning Dove." In their Open Blog entry they say: "Check out our EP on iTunes and Spotify if you want to, or if you don't want to that's cool too. There's tons of rad music out there, especially around NYC, so we totally understand if this escapes your radar or it's not your thing or whatever. Live long and prosper. Muah." - (as posted in The Deli's Open Blog - post your band's entries, videos, and Mp3s here). The Deli's NYC Open Blog is powered by The Music Building. - Deli Magazine NYC Blog


"From the Deli Magazine Blog: An Ode to Post-punk"

TeribalAnamal is a Brooklyn-based, art damaged trio that's been playing around NYC since 2012. Their music and vision references the legendary days of early post punk (late 70s), when semi-insane and heavily drugged up bands like Throbbing Gristle, Pere Ubu and Devo redefined rock's aesthetics through a series of claustrophobic, tense and provocative records, realized through a DIY approach to music borrowed from punk bands. They do a pretty good job at it in this video/song combo entitled "Mourning Dove." In their Open Blog entry they say: "Check out our EP on iTunes and Spotify if you want to, or if you don't want to that's cool too. There's tons of rad music out there, especially around NYC, so we totally understand if this escapes your radar or it's not your thing or whatever. Live long and prosper. Muah." - (as posted in The Deli's Open Blog - post your band's entries, videos, and Mp3s here). The Deli's NYC Open Blog is powered by The Music Building. - Deli Magazine NYC Blog


"JULY – SEPTEMBER 2013 ARTISTS TO WATCH"

Skope: Does the warm summer weather make you feel more inspired to create music?
Yes definitely! Summertime in NYC is a hotbed of creative energy. There are lots of gigs and bands coming through over the summer, so we get to see more shows, which is especially inspiring. We want to plug into that energy!

Skope: How much did your family & friends influence your love for music growing up?
For me (Ryan), my older sister was into punk rock and ‘progressive’ music, so that kind of steered me in that direction. My brother had a guitar, so I started playing that, which inspired me to buy a bass guitar later on. I’ve definitely bonded with friends over a mutual love of music and have discovered some of my favorite bands through friends, so that is important as well.

Skope: What are you currently promoting the most via an album, tour, single etc?
We released our debut 6-song EP, Anamala, a few months ago – it’s on iTunes, CDbaby.com and Spotify – we are promoting that the best we can. We’re also playing as many shows as possible.

Skope: What music based goal are you most proud of that you accomplished?
Just forming a band and practicing regularly has been a big accomplishment. It’s hard to find people who you connect with musically, so we are stoked to be doing this together. Recording and releasing the EP was also a milestone for us.

Skope: Do you have any new Youtube video or Soundcloud single posted online we should hear?
Yes, new mixes of two songs from our EP are on Soundcloud at:
https://soundcloud.com/teribalanamal/mourning-dove-remix3-master
https://soundcloud.com/teribalanamal/turkey-jive-mix

Skope: What is coming up for you & where you at online?
We hope to make an album soon-ish – we have a lot of new songs we have been working on and want to record. We are also working on a video and may do some more remixes as well. If we can get it together, we would love to do some small tours.

Check us out at:
https://itunes.apple.com/us/album/anamala-ep/id641765776
www.reverbnation.com/teribalanamal
www.facebook.com/teribalanamal
www.twitter.com/teribalanamal

- See more at: http://www.skopemag.com/2013/07/12/july-september-2013-artists-to-watch#sthash.0k2sUkVy.dpuf - Skope Magazine


"JULY – SEPTEMBER 2013 ARTISTS TO WATCH"

Skope: Does the warm summer weather make you feel more inspired to create music?
Yes definitely! Summertime in NYC is a hotbed of creative energy. There are lots of gigs and bands coming through over the summer, so we get to see more shows, which is especially inspiring. We want to plug into that energy!

Skope: How much did your family & friends influence your love for music growing up?
For me (Ryan), my older sister was into punk rock and ‘progressive’ music, so that kind of steered me in that direction. My brother had a guitar, so I started playing that, which inspired me to buy a bass guitar later on. I’ve definitely bonded with friends over a mutual love of music and have discovered some of my favorite bands through friends, so that is important as well.

Skope: What are you currently promoting the most via an album, tour, single etc?
We released our debut 6-song EP, Anamala, a few months ago – it’s on iTunes, CDbaby.com and Spotify – we are promoting that the best we can. We’re also playing as many shows as possible.

Skope: What music based goal are you most proud of that you accomplished?
Just forming a band and practicing regularly has been a big accomplishment. It’s hard to find people who you connect with musically, so we are stoked to be doing this together. Recording and releasing the EP was also a milestone for us.

Skope: Do you have any new Youtube video or Soundcloud single posted online we should hear?
Yes, new mixes of two songs from our EP are on Soundcloud at:
https://soundcloud.com/teribalanamal/mourning-dove-remix3-master
https://soundcloud.com/teribalanamal/turkey-jive-mix

Skope: What is coming up for you & where you at online?
We hope to make an album soon-ish – we have a lot of new songs we have been working on and want to record. We are also working on a video and may do some more remixes as well. If we can get it together, we would love to do some small tours.

Check us out at:
https://itunes.apple.com/us/album/anamala-ep/id641765776
www.reverbnation.com/teribalanamal
www.facebook.com/teribalanamal
www.twitter.com/teribalanamal

- See more at: http://www.skopemag.com/2013/07/12/july-september-2013-artists-to-watch#sthash.0k2sUkVy.dpuf - Skope Magazine


"TeribalAnamal – New Wave Punk From Brooklyn About To Make Waves"

The NYC music scene has always been a hotbed of great underground music. As Manhattan has gotten more and more expensive to live the scene of incoming artists has shifted to parts of Brooklyn that are still within reach for the starving artist. Local live music venues are popping up everywhere to support these talented individuals and their craft. Our latest Brooklyn find is TeribalAnamal.

The newly formed band conjures up the past Brooklyn music staple genres of post punk and new wave. The members of TeribalAnamal, Stephanie on guitar/vocals, Chalky on drums, and Ryan on bass/vocals, only first met in 2012 but have melded into one unit rather quickly. They have been heavily gigging around NYC at well known local clubs such as Trash Bar, Delancey, and Fontana’s Bar. This hard work is getting them noticed.

Recently TeribalAnamal has released their debut EP entitled Anamala. The 6 track record is a throwback to a simpler and darker time in music. The first song ‘Ice’ brought memories of Joy Division to my mind right away. The dark bassline and monotonous vocal style of Ryan makes for an emotional listen. ‘Mourning Dove’ is more on the punk side of the spectrum and shows the energy inside the band. The new wave track ‘Garuda’ has an interesting feel with a creepy modern guitar sound that makes the song quite unique. The closing track ‘Flamingos’ seems to incorporate it all with its speedy drum fills and driving guitar line while the vocals are part deep and part party sing along. This is definitely a good start for the young band and we will be keeping our eyes on them. You can to at: http://www.reverbnation.com/teribalanamal - Indie Guru


"TeribalAnamal – New Wave Punk From Brooklyn About To Make Waves"

The NYC music scene has always been a hotbed of great underground music. As Manhattan has gotten more and more expensive to live the scene of incoming artists has shifted to parts of Brooklyn that are still within reach for the starving artist. Local live music venues are popping up everywhere to support these talented individuals and their craft. Our latest Brooklyn find is TeribalAnamal.

The newly formed band conjures up the past Brooklyn music staple genres of post punk and new wave. The members of TeribalAnamal, Stephanie on guitar/vocals, Chalky on drums, and Ryan on bass/vocals, only first met in 2012 but have melded into one unit rather quickly. They have been heavily gigging around NYC at well known local clubs such as Trash Bar, Delancey, and Fontana’s Bar. This hard work is getting them noticed.

Recently TeribalAnamal has released their debut EP entitled Anamala. The 6 track record is a throwback to a simpler and darker time in music. The first song ‘Ice’ brought memories of Joy Division to my mind right away. The dark bassline and monotonous vocal style of Ryan makes for an emotional listen. ‘Mourning Dove’ is more on the punk side of the spectrum and shows the energy inside the band. The new wave track ‘Garuda’ has an interesting feel with a creepy modern guitar sound that makes the song quite unique. The closing track ‘Flamingos’ seems to incorporate it all with its speedy drum fills and driving guitar line while the vocals are part deep and part party sing along. This is definitely a good start for the young band and we will be keeping our eyes on them. You can to at: http://www.reverbnation.com/teribalanamal - Indie Guru


"Interview with Teribalanamal"

Take a moment and define post-punk in your own view. Many people won't even come to a vision of what that would look or sound like. What can sound like the "doom and gloom" side of music to some, can often be found held in the high esteem of true fans who connect with the genre and the genuine emotions on display in this style. There's absolutely no mistaking the music of the post-punk sound and Teribalanamal hold their own unbelievably well. If you're a fan of that edgy and slow-burning emotional intensity that recalls the iconic sounds of the greats like Joy Division or The Cure (Like ME) - then be sure to check this interview out!

You can pretty much quote me on this permanently - it's unbelievably rad when the people making the music you like are equally cool. Ryan (Vox/Bass), Chalky (Drums) and Stephanie (Guitar) literally have a lock on how to write in this genre, delivering track after track of music purely identifiable as both what they like and what they DO. And they do it WELL.

And to prove those doubters of the genre wrong - you know what? They're not all doom and gloom and depression and despair in behind the scenes of the music. Maybe the genre has been misunderstood by the masses for a very long time, and the representatives of post-punk are all just extremely well spoken like these three here in this interview.
What else can I say? We BONDED. I dig Teribalanamal. Whether it was talking about the misunderstandings of the post-punk world or the icons of the golden era of grunge - it was a complete privilege to talk to these dedicated and skilled musicians. Read on!

- Jer @ SBS

Interview with Teribalanamal

SBS: Teribalanamal – hello and welcome! You guys definitely found the right person to interview you! The Cure is one of my two all-time favorite bands, I see them listed in your influences but more relevantly – I can HEAR it in your music. Take a song like your track called “Turkey” – the guitar tone is perfectly matched to the sound they made so famous. In this track, because the sound was so familiar – I could see people rushing to all kinds of comparisons to the bands you yourselves have listed in your influences. Is there a difference between playing inside of an influence and copying a style? When using a sound so familiar and identifiable to a particular band, does it lead to a struggle for your own identity at all?

Teribalanamal (Stephanie): Although we don’t directly seek to copy a style that is so iconic, we recognize that it has very much influenced us. It is a subconscious homage and a way to introduce our own musical identity by reworking it to express our own experiences for a new, contemporary audience.

SBS: No lie guys – you are NAILING this sound through and through. The opening of “Garuda” is pretty much what I’m hoping for ANYTIME I push play on someone’s new track. I’ve always found post-punk to be one of the most interesting genres based on the simple fact that many people love the music, but 95% of them wouldn’t know to identify it to the “post-punk” genre! In any event – you’ve clearly chosen to go after this particular sound…somewhat against the grain of mainstream music today. Is that a gamble at all in today’s internet world? Do you necessarily need to tap the mainstream vein and have your music played in malls and banks (etc etc etc) or is there a different definition for success through music?

Teribalanamal (Stephanie): Thank you! We don’t set out to create music to appeal to a mass audience. If it happens, that’s great. We define success by having the ability to express ourselves. The added bonus is if what we do appeals to people beyond our circle of friends and family!

SBS: Between the artists you listed that you like and are influenced by, there’s enough to fill a personal hard-drive! You’re clearly well versed in the music you play and the history of music overall – let’s get the history from you guys – what sparked your interest in music? When did it become an obsession?

Teribalanamal (Ryan): We all share a love of the visceral aspect of playing live, loud music. It’s cathartic. The obsession has been there as long as I can remember. I’ve always been particularly interested in outsider music and ideas expressed by atypical musicians, i.e., people who you wouldn’t necessarily expect to make music.

SBS: I gotta use this knowledge to my advantage! Please allow me to pick your brains! I know that you’re all new to our SBS world – but some of our followers know that I have been seeking a valid Sonic Youth fan for some time now…not just someone that likes them a bit but someone that swears by them! And I’m looking at this vast collection of artists on your lists on your pages…thinking to myself…these are the people that HAVE the knowledge I’m looking for!
Cause here’s the thing: I truly WANT to be a Sonic Youth fan. I grew up into Nirvana and grunge in my pre-teenage years - SleepingBagStudios


"Interview with Teribalanamal"

Take a moment and define post-punk in your own view. Many people won't even come to a vision of what that would look or sound like. What can sound like the "doom and gloom" side of music to some, can often be found held in the high esteem of true fans who connect with the genre and the genuine emotions on display in this style. There's absolutely no mistaking the music of the post-punk sound and Teribalanamal hold their own unbelievably well. If you're a fan of that edgy and slow-burning emotional intensity that recalls the iconic sounds of the greats like Joy Division or The Cure (Like ME) - then be sure to check this interview out!

You can pretty much quote me on this permanently - it's unbelievably rad when the people making the music you like are equally cool. Ryan (Vox/Bass), Chalky (Drums) and Stephanie (Guitar) literally have a lock on how to write in this genre, delivering track after track of music purely identifiable as both what they like and what they DO. And they do it WELL.

And to prove those doubters of the genre wrong - you know what? They're not all doom and gloom and depression and despair in behind the scenes of the music. Maybe the genre has been misunderstood by the masses for a very long time, and the representatives of post-punk are all just extremely well spoken like these three here in this interview.
What else can I say? We BONDED. I dig Teribalanamal. Whether it was talking about the misunderstandings of the post-punk world or the icons of the golden era of grunge - it was a complete privilege to talk to these dedicated and skilled musicians. Read on!

- Jer @ SBS

Interview with Teribalanamal

SBS: Teribalanamal – hello and welcome! You guys definitely found the right person to interview you! The Cure is one of my two all-time favorite bands, I see them listed in your influences but more relevantly – I can HEAR it in your music. Take a song like your track called “Turkey” – the guitar tone is perfectly matched to the sound they made so famous. In this track, because the sound was so familiar – I could see people rushing to all kinds of comparisons to the bands you yourselves have listed in your influences. Is there a difference between playing inside of an influence and copying a style? When using a sound so familiar and identifiable to a particular band, does it lead to a struggle for your own identity at all?

Teribalanamal (Stephanie): Although we don’t directly seek to copy a style that is so iconic, we recognize that it has very much influenced us. It is a subconscious homage and a way to introduce our own musical identity by reworking it to express our own experiences for a new, contemporary audience.

SBS: No lie guys – you are NAILING this sound through and through. The opening of “Garuda” is pretty much what I’m hoping for ANYTIME I push play on someone’s new track. I’ve always found post-punk to be one of the most interesting genres based on the simple fact that many people love the music, but 95% of them wouldn’t know to identify it to the “post-punk” genre! In any event – you’ve clearly chosen to go after this particular sound…somewhat against the grain of mainstream music today. Is that a gamble at all in today’s internet world? Do you necessarily need to tap the mainstream vein and have your music played in malls and banks (etc etc etc) or is there a different definition for success through music?

Teribalanamal (Stephanie): Thank you! We don’t set out to create music to appeal to a mass audience. If it happens, that’s great. We define success by having the ability to express ourselves. The added bonus is if what we do appeals to people beyond our circle of friends and family!

SBS: Between the artists you listed that you like and are influenced by, there’s enough to fill a personal hard-drive! You’re clearly well versed in the music you play and the history of music overall – let’s get the history from you guys – what sparked your interest in music? When did it become an obsession?

Teribalanamal (Ryan): We all share a love of the visceral aspect of playing live, loud music. It’s cathartic. The obsession has been there as long as I can remember. I’ve always been particularly interested in outsider music and ideas expressed by atypical musicians, i.e., people who you wouldn’t necessarily expect to make music.

SBS: I gotta use this knowledge to my advantage! Please allow me to pick your brains! I know that you’re all new to our SBS world – but some of our followers know that I have been seeking a valid Sonic Youth fan for some time now…not just someone that likes them a bit but someone that swears by them! And I’m looking at this vast collection of artists on your lists on your pages…thinking to myself…these are the people that HAVE the knowledge I’m looking for!
Cause here’s the thing: I truly WANT to be a Sonic Youth fan. I grew up into Nirvana and grunge in my pre-teenage years - SleepingBagStudios


Discography

6-song debut EP - ANAMALA - April 2013

Photos

Bio

TeribalAnamal is a Brooklyn-based, art damaged trio that's been playing around NYC since 2012. Their music and vision references the legendary days of early post punk (late 70s), when bands like Throbbing Gristle, Pere Ubu and Devo redefined rock's aesthetics through a series of claustrophobic, tense and provocative records, realized through a DIY approach to music borrowed from punk bands.

The first documentation of the band’s sound is presented in their debut EP entitled Anamala comprised of six tracks:

1. Ice
2. Mourning Dove
3. Turkey
4. Garuda
5. Ravenous
6. Flamingos

Check out the sounds of TeribalAnamal at:

https://itunes.apple.com/us/album/anamala-ep/id641765776
https://www.cdbaby.com/cd/teribalanamal
www.reverbnation.com/teribalanamal
www.soundcloud.com/teribalanamal

Keep up to date at:

https://www.facebook.com/teribalanamal
https://twitter.com/teribalanamal

Check out an interview iwth the band at:
http://sleepingbagstudios.ca/interviews.html#Teribalanamal

The band is available for bookings, press, and interviews via teribalanamal@gmail.com