More
    HomeMusicArtist of the Month: Meet Geese, the New Brooklyn Post-Punk

    Artist of the Month: Meet Geese, the New Brooklyn Post-Punk

    Artist of the Month is an accolade given to an up-and-coming artist or group who is poised for the big time. In November 2021, we give the nod to Brooklyn post-rockers Geese as they drop their highly buzzed debut album, Projector. (Editor’s Note: If you’re having trouble viewing the player above, watch it on YouTube.)

    Everyone’s been robbed of in-person experiences on way or another in this unprecedented pandemic era. Many already-plugged-in teenage musicians have seen some of their most formative years shunted online. For every breakout success spurred by TikTok, there’s a dozen more who haven’t been so lucky. How does an aspiring 16-year-old artist, for example, expand their horizons when live music is shuttered? How can they possibly hone their stage presence without stages on which to perform?

    “I remember for a minute in quarantine, we would just get together and watch live videos together,” says Gus Green, guitarist for Consequence’s November Artist of the Month, Geese. “There’s a lot of YouTube rabbit holes.”

    Geese are living the Gen Z life while putting New York City guitar bands back on the radar for what feels like the first time since years. When you hear about musicians born in the early 2000s, people who view the ’80s the way millennials did the ’60s, you may expect genreless hybrids of drowsy synths, half-rapped verses, and algorithm-friendly emo hooks. There are the ’90s indebted Snail Mails and pop-punk-reviving Meet Me @ the Altars out there, but few make references to Television, Yes, and Pink Floyd like Geese do.

    Whereas bands of decades past may have come acts like these by spinning their older family members’ CDs and vinyl, Geese discovered them the new fashioned way. “You can find some really crazy stuff if you just kinda dig through Spotify, suggested artists and playlists and Discover Weeklies,” says Green. Then there’s guitarist Foster Hudson, who was challenged by a music instructor to explore a new album every day for a month; he went for the overachieving goal of a record a day for a year.

    Read The Full Article Here

    RELATED ARTICLES
    - Advertisment -

    Most Popular

    Date Night! Caelynn Miller-Keyes and Dean Unglert Hit Jingle Ball
    Jerry Lee Lewis Dead at 87 Days After False Report
    Brandy Raves Over Whitney Houston: ‘It Was Because Of Her
    St Edward’s Crown Removed From Tower of London for Charles’
    ‘Glass Onion’ Review: A Densely Layered Comic Whodunit
    Coronation Street spoilers: Geoff Metcalfe dead as Yasmeen attacks him
    The Witcher: Blood Origin Trailer & Poster Released for Prequel
    Charlotte Church gives fans a glimpse inside her £2
    Watch Kung Fu Online: Season 3 Episode 8
    T.V SHOW “EVIL” PT.2 (BREAK DOWN) #TRAILER
    ‘Slow Horses’: Gary Oldman Teases Season 2’s Cat-and-Mouse Case
    Like a llama, it is an animal #shorts
    ‘DOOM Eternal’ Controversy Explained
    Primavera 2023 Lineup: Blur, Kendrick Lamar, Depeche Mode, and More
    The Moldy Peaches Reunite, Announce First European Shows in 20
    Jerry Cantrell Books Early 2023 Solo Tour Dates With Thunderpussy
    Meet Everett De Morier: Acclaimed Author with a Secret
    Kim Greer Guests on The Happy Hour Podcast Friday June 17th, 2022 7 PM EST/ 4 PM PST On YouTube Live
    Beacon Audiobooks Releases “NFL 1970” Written By Author Ian S. Kahanowitz
    Beacon Audiobooks Releases “The Apple Doesn’t Fall Far” By Author Mary Ellen Bramwell
    86 Nail Art Ideas We’ve Saved for Our Next Trip
    Bestselling Author Veronica Roth Asks What Comes Next
    Selena Gomez on How She Felt About Hailey Bieber’s Interview
    MAC Cosmetics Is Dropping a Black Panther Makeup Collection
    The Monsters of ‘Krampus’ Ranked From Killer to Cute
    New Mystery and Thriller Books to Read
    Over 2 Hours of Scary Stories
    Hands Down, Thing Addams ASMR Video is a Great Sleep