Hinds W/ Cotillon

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Hinds W/ Cotillon
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Holocene Portland says
Madrid-based garage rockers Hinds started as a duo of Carlotta
Cosials and Ana García Perrote. Shortly before releasing their first single “Demo” in 2014 the duo became a four piece, with close friend, ex guitar player and singer Ade Martín on bass and one of their first fans, Amber Grimbergen on drums. During the rest of the year and throughout 2015 they embarked on their first world tour, playing everywhere from Thailand, Vietnam and Australia to the United States to the worldwide festival circuit,
including SXSW (in which they played 16 concerts in just 4
days), Glastonbury and Burgerama. They have received very positive reviews in Pitchfork, Pigeons and Planes, Gorilla vs.
Bear, Paste, SPIN, Entertainment Weekly and NME.

Their debut album, Leave Me Alone, made its way into the world on Friday, January 8, 2016 via Mom + Pop Music.

Fresh off their release, Hinds is receiving praise for their work. “This great garage-rock crew from Madrid folds decades of naïf-rock history into its craftily shambling tunes,” said Rolling Stone. Pitchfork suggests its “[Carlotta] Cosials and [Ana] Perrote’s shared vocal responsibilities, which fit perfectly together” that “truly set Hinds apart.” Entertainment Weekly calls Hinds "...the year's buzziest indie breakout,” while SPIN asks “Whether seeing Hinds live, or listening to their debut album, Leave Me Alone, one question always comes to mind: Can I join?”

Cotillon is Jordan Corso, the kind of songwriter who’s always up for a good downer song. But his self-titled
debut full-length on Burger Records — produced with the perfect mix of desperation and desolation by Girls’ JR White — goes further than he’s ever gone, dissecting and reassembling his natural influences until the songs are as pure and potent (and poisonous, sometimes) as you can get. So what does that add up to? Let’s see: the acid candor of Jonathan Richman, the Stones-gone-gutter charm of Nikki Sudden, the if-it-ain’t-broke-break-it-anyway sensibility of Alex Chilton and the deliriously
overwhelming glitter-literary lyricism of Suede. If this is a relationship-gone-wrong album, Corso at least learned all the right musical lessons. - Chris Ziegler - Los Angeles Times

21+ // $12 adv, $14 day of
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By: Holocene Portland

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