Interview with Hollis Mahady of Love Zombies

By: Tony  Osuchowski

Hello once again all you lovers of music, I recently had the honor of interviewing the lead singer of Love Zombies, Hollis Mahady. She was found to be, yet another who understands and appreciates the raw power of music, and how it surges from within an artist and makes that connection to the audience, the fans. As you shall undoubtedly see, it was an in depth conversation, often very candid & deep. Increasingly a pleasure to be engaged in such great conversation, with a wondrous artist and bard-like soul. Wearing many different hats, those being, writer, vocalist, pianist, visionary, and activist, I’m certain you’ll come away from this experience a new fan, and with a renewed sense of appreciation for the synergy of music. Hollis, by her ambitions and drive understands that most paramount charge we all should foremost strive to accomplish; that being, serving to be like that of a beacon in those trying, gray days of humanity.

T.O. Ok, so I am chatting with Hollis Mahady of Love Zombies, Hey Hollis..! How’s it’s going, how you doing! (In Joey from Friends style) H.M. Hey…hey Tony! I am sweet, thank you so much for having me on your phone interview. Very awesome! T.O: Well, I thank you very much for taking the time to speak with me. T.O.: Now let me get right to it. I do know you were with Hey! Hello!, you’re not only a vocalist, entertainer, and activist, I have seen it said that you’re a visionary, on top of,
obviously having a passion for music. 
I can sense it, but it is clear to see, after you shared with me your upcoming release
 H.M. Awe, I’m so glad, you’re one of the first people to hear it, because it’s not out yet officially,  we’re kind of still working on what we’re doing with the new album. (Passion Fruit) You know, we did it as a pledge campaign, so we’re kind of just exploring a bunch of fun different things on the album. Birthday is one of those fun songs, it’s more a lighthearted song, one we chose to  introduce ourselves to the world a little bit. Yet on the album there are more serious, not really serious I would call it, but more meaningful topics. Birthday is a good reflection of what we do live, it represents us. So that’s why we chose that one. T.O.:Your video for “Be Honest” was voted  Video of the Year, at the 2016 Pure Rawk music Awards. Also, and this is huge, that you and Dave Fitzsimon got the distinction of Best New Band of 2016.
H.M.: I know, I couldn’t really believe it. It was at the same time, we were moving back to the U.S. to record our album, and relocate. We actually sent a thank you video for our win. Two little trophies for the win, it was amazing. That came from our fans in the U.K. We didn’t have a label, so it was very special for us to get that. I think it was excellent that it validated a lot of the hard work that we were doing.

T.O: In doing research, I saw that you noted some of your influences as The Ramones, Blondie, and No Doubt. I can say I can see a bit of Gwen Stefani in your music. Growing up, who did you most emulate, not necessarily just a single person, could be a small group of people, but who did you most emulate and why? Could be their stage presence could be their humanitarian efforts. Who had the biggest impact upon you growing up, and even when you were entering into the music field yourself?
H.M: That’s a really good question Tony. It wasn’t till later…that yes it was Gwen Stefani. When I was really younger, maybe I was 13, I just remember watching her being like…oh my god! That point I wasn’t in a band or anything, but I was playing piano at that time. She was the one person, that I would watch and think she is so cool! I just thought she is an awesome fun person. She definitely was a big influence on me. I started my music background by starting to play the organ, when I was 7 years old. My mother had an influence on my music appreciation too, she had a bunch of Beatles stuff. She loved alot of the folk rock, power pop, she loved the British invasion groups. Having that in my childhood, that really stayed with me. I think that when you’re little, what you listen to imprints on you. It becomes your favorite music. It is because of that liking of the British invasion bands, that drove me to, oddly enough, end up in London.

My best friend and soulmate, singer songwriter Davey is British, he was in New Zealand actually, but lived England for like 20 years prior to that. So when I met him, he had his kind of British influence that he brought to it. I went to New York, after I graduated college, I worked in a really grimy bar, and I listened to the Ramones and Blondie, and lived in the lower east side. So I’ve always considered myself a Punk. So maybe when I was younger it wasn’t as much me watching those guys (Ramones and Blondie), until I was in New York, I discovered them, and was like Woah!. I was living it myself as well. So it’s bundle of all that.

14389968_10153803367545868_1443767231_n T.O. Cool, cool art often imitates life and vice versa.H.M: Yes it’s all that together. T.O: In the midst of doing some more digging, I discovered that your musical talent is even more multifunctional, in that you have been known to pick up a Keytar?? H.M: Yes, oh yes. It’s like I said, when I was young it started. I’ve always loved being a front person, more than anything, ya know, I love it more than singing. I am an entertainer. I love to sing, but I’ve always loved the piano too, so Its cool to always kind of incorporate it. For a long time, I was like stuck…because I was sitting behind a piano, because I knew how to play it, but I wanted to sing, so the keytar, seemed the best solution. So that’s why sometimes we get it out.

T.O: Ok Hollis the next question is going to touch base, in some way still upon your influences, but more so focusing on who you have been said to be akin to, based on stage presence and overall vibe. It is has been said that you bring an energy that is rather similar to that of a young Iggy Pop. He has always brought it through out the years. A little bit of Debbie Hairy, Cyndi Lauper, so needless to say….very energetic. The question is, what are your thoughts on that energy transferal from you to the fans, from the music to the fans, and from the fans back to you?
H.M: Oh, that’s a great, great question, ok cool. Well when we are talking about energy, I think that especially when I am on stage, why the energy comes out, is because that in my every day life, it’s kind of like you supress a lot of it, ya know? So when I get on stage, it just comes out, all this supression, anger, it turns into good anger, it’s passion. Ya know I think everything comes from passion. We are all emotional,  not just artists. We all have different dimensions, we all have a dark side, we all have a light side.
So I think the fun part is like the light energy in me wants to connect with people.
I’m lonely in daily life sometimes, it’s a lonely world. That’s why I think that going on stage is one of the biggest times, that you’re aware of other people and you can feel them wanting to be accepted as well. You can you feel that energy because they need it. I love to give them what they need and they give me what I need. Cyndi Lauper, Iggy Pop, they were just intense. I’m not gonna lie, with Iggy Pop, I never knew what to think of his music, it was That intensity that he brought, that blew me away. I have that on stage for sure. Blondie was because of the era, and in part because I have blonde hair. She had all that too. Again we said Gwen Stefani, she too has that energy thing too. Hopefully i answered your question…did I?
T.O: Well yes, of course, rather well. Essentially, yeah, there is always some sort of synergy. That which you project into your music, that is being transfered to the fans, and ultimately, you just know, you get that reverberation, in how the fans respond to you. Which kind of leads into another question. T.O: What are your thoughts on the power of music having that therapeutic effect towards some of your fans, not just causing you to self reflect, and then act out in a positive progressive manner, but also just the therapeutic effect music can have, how the music of Love Zombies, can pull someone back from whatever ledge they find themselves at?
Yeahhh, oh my god!! Exactly, and that, that is what I hope our music, some of our songs do that for people. You know that’s one of the main goals. To write something people can relate to. Music is so important in the world. I don’t think people realize, well some do….it (music) heals people. When I was young, I listened to oldies, and music with harmonica, like Neil Young, and all that kind of music. It’s the one thing you can put on that will heal you, because it is a vibration. I think it’s a magical vibration. Sound comes from the other side. All us artists, we are not better than anyone else, we are just picked to channel that music through us. I get kind of mad when I see musicians with big egos. You’re not superhuman, you’re human and you’ve been chosen.

You’ve been given a gift of talent. Whatever it is, singing, or piano, or whatever, guitar, you’re a channel for something. It is so important, I think that as a musician, this is why I fight so hard, and I have a platform. What makes me angry in this world is that, I think we have to look more into the treatment of taking art more seriously.
There are so many bands that are struggling, yes there is a top bracket of those who are making like a hundred million dollars, but there is a middle ground. So many artists that I know are struggling, and just not taken seriously. I think there needs to be a sort of public support, to help us get better at our craft, but there isn’t.  Then the music suffers. I think it’s disgusting how artists have been treated, how I’ve been treated. There are these people caught up in ego, and greed…it’s so wrong. Like, what if the music stopped one day? People would be like, “wow, shit, we really do need music!” I hope that answers your question. Music is healing, and I am lucky.
 It is like a blessing and a curse, it can be a hard life to live sometimes. I wouldn’t change it ever. It is often difficult to be an artist in this society. In today’s age especially.

T.O: Well you have to look at it, and what I think that stems from, is that anybody that upsets a stagnant status quo, anybody that says I’m not going to conform to what you say I should friggin be as an artist. I’m going be a path razer, I’m going to be, and no pun intended, but I’m gonna March to the beat of my own drum . One of the keys I feel is evolving, bringing something fresh. Artists do get a bum wrap, in my understanding for not playing along with the mentality of…being a carbon copy. Excuse me but F that.! Be yourself. H.M: Totally, that goes back to the record labels you know. There is a fear of taking a chance on an unknown. It’s like, “Well this has worked, so let’s get 10 more like  these guys or those guys” You think that would be a good thing when people can say, oh, we haven’t really heard your sound before. It’s like it’s almost looked down upon, you know what I mean? I think it comes down to a lot of fear from record labels, a lot of laziness, it comes from greed, ego, the control, that’s why the artists suffer. Where are the drum runners of today? Where are they?

Where is the revolution, we need a friggin revolution.! The world is in a really horrible state, we are on the brink of World War 3. Where the fuck are the songs that are talking about this stuff.? Where are they? And they’re not allowing it, these gatekeepers in the music industry, probably run by people still stuck in the matrix. With all their power, and political stuff, people are suffering, it goes back to depression. Why is the depression rate in this world currently higher than it ever was in any other time in the history of this planet? People need good music, they need connection, they need soul.
Like, I’ve been struggling with Love Zombies, ever since we started. Of course you struggle in the begining, and I’ve been doing this, well before that, for years. I just really think people want real, something to connect with. At the end of the day though, I truly believe good will conquer that, and we will have a breakthrough. It takes pioneers, that’s why it’s harder for people who are different, because they are pioneers. It’s always harder when you try to take a new path.  Great question!! I like that.

T.O: People identify you as power pop/punk/ new wave, do you ever see infusing other genres like for example house, techno, dubstep, into your music? H.M: Yeah, I mean as artists and people, it’s good you don’t put limits on yourself. That why I think some artists who stick around and see them evolve, maybe their second and third album, they do add Electronica or something. I think in the music industry, everyone’s only question is, what genre are you? You kind of have to say, I’m this, this, and this. It’s not like we woke up, and said let’s start a Punk/ New Wave/ Pop band. That’s just what we have to describe ourselves as. So yeah, I think you never want to put limits on yourself because you might want to throw a rap into a song once, or poetic verse, I don’t know. Whatever. I think it’s good to be open minded and you never know, down the road we might do some Metal Love Zombies. T.O: (chuckles with Acceptant appreciation of the notion of Metal Love Zombies)  Yessss!!H.M: If it is what we are feeling at the time, then, you know….why not.?

T.O: That’s just it, you just touched on a point, one that we both have already expressed, being that of not having linitations. H.M: Yeah, definitely, and crossing genres. I have a friend, she’s a great friend, amazing musician, I’ll plug her, her name is Shirley Levi. You would do great with talking to her as well, she is on the same page as us, she is amazing. She does a lot of cross genre stuff. You could call her a folk artist, she does electronic stuff, she speaks in Spanish in some of her stuff, and Hebrew. She’s has similar issues, like the “Well what are you?” “You can’t cross genres, like that, we need to be able to market you and sell you”  Like, what is that?!?
I’m sorry to those business people, you can’t put our souls in a box. Hopefully one day that is something that will change down the line, as music evolves so should the industry. You just sell this song, sell connections.

T.O: Yes! I think that it’s that connection in some ways, we have lost touch with, in regards to the fact that the arts, need to be reinstituted, and revitalized and reinforced, resupplied with whatever funds necessary to keep them in school as a strong part of the curriculum. H.M: Oh yeahh! Totally. Definitely. You hear too often of cuts to the arts program. Like the arts are the last priority. I always feel like that, like WTF? Even in the adult world, why are certain professions more valued than one whose source is coming from the other side? I really feel music is magical and it’s like channeling. It is spiritual, music is very spiritual. People write from their spirit, that’s where it comes from. Why is that not valued? Why is that not just as important as someone sitting in an office making whatever?? It just really pisses me off.

T.O: Right. There needs to be a refocusing. H.M: I always say that if people like me, and you, And other artists…show that the only way to change is to just do it. Come together, I’ve already been brainstorming, I would love to somehow give back. I’d open up like a school for music, or a place where you can donate your instruments, or other ideas like that. Just make change more a priority and take musicians seriously. It’s bad how, when a young person says, ” I want to be a musician” and in today’s age people say, “Oh god don’t do that.! You’re never gonna make any money, you’re gonna struggle.”  Why? Become good at what you do! There’s this other thing, artists or musicians get a bad slap, because there are some who are in it for other reasons, like ego, and “I wanna be a Rock Star” They think it’s easy and gonna make all this money, and it will be an easy life. Like what all these t.v. shows tell us.
Every single contestant is like “I wanna win so I can buy a house for my Mom” Do they ever say, ” I wanna write a great song that’s gonna effect the world? Do they ever say that? You know what I mean? It has to be taken seriously! If a kid wants to be a musician, they should be able to get the proper training, they should be able to go to a school for it. It should be a more serious road, not just some joke.
T.O: We have veen talking about how there needs to be more of a concentration on the arts. Through education curriculum or as a constructive outlet. My question that just hit me is this: If there was to be an actual School of Rock, in your opinion who do you think should be the Headmaster, who should be essential professors in the School of Rock or School of Music?
H.M: Well I think I would make a great headmaster. (Hollis laughs)  well you know, it’s like in that movie with Jack Black, I only saw it once, but I know the idea of it. He was a musician, he was trying to help the kids. I think other artists, need to be in the school. They can teach, they emotionally connect to people. Spiritual teachers can be in the school teaching. That’s a really cool question. T.O: Thank you. H.M: So yeah, I couldn’t think of one specific person, but I think just in general it needs to be people who know what other musicians are going through. Who better than other musicians?

T.O: I would say, if we could get back Bob Marley, I would put him there. Yes, and John Lennon. I think he would be really happy with that. I would even venture to say, that Elvis would be great. Stevie Ray Vaughan could easily teach how a great guitar riff can seduce somebody, because essentially music does that.
H.M: Yeah, yes it does, You know this is great, we need people like you Tony, who get it and to see what’s happening, it’s really great that you (Uncivil Revolt) are pushing artists that have a message and who want change for the better, it’s really awesome.!
T.O: I, we appreciate that, and you know, that’s what it is all about. Essentially we are all in it together. It’s artists like yourself who put your heart and soul into the crafting of music, the harmony, the melody, the guitar riffs the drums. The power of it being able to cut through things like monotony, and the dullness of the 9-5, by reaching out amd making that connectionH.M: Yeah, absolutely, totally.

T.O: Speaking about connection, Explain to me a little bit about your Reconnection Movement. Tell me a little bit about the driving force behind it. Is it Hollis as a person, as an artist, or as a human with the knowledge that music can be a conduit for change? H.M: Well , I definitely think, the last one, for sure, because I think we are all really just here as souls trying to figure it out. The whole thing about the Reconnection Movement is that it centers on people, putting down your phone and other technology, that’s part of it. The main thing about the Reconnection Movement is the reconnection with yourself and working on yourself, and trying to grow as a person. We all make mistakes, we all have our egos, and all have our opposite goals. That’s human evolution and we are Here to grow, so I really think that’s what it is, it’s really a kind of self-help movement. It’s  when we reconnect to ourselves that we can naturally better connect to others. Life is a journey, and whoever wants to hop on, great!
We can talk about things, we can talk about things that matter, things that we’re depressed about. It’s like a forum where we can speak the truth, the higher truth about topics that even other people don’t really even want to talk about. What’s really going on? Why  are people really depressed? Why are people lonely, and why are people committing suicide? You know what I mean? So it’s a big way to promote reconnection to ourselves first so there can be that needed reconnection to other people.

T.O: That’s great, and I agree very much needed. Such a great movement, one you should be rather proud of! H.M: Thanks Tony, I knew by talking with you just tonight that you get it. T.O: It is a remarkable event, when through your own journey, meandering through your own life, you come across someone that  is essentially, plucked from the same area of the universe as you. I know that sounds a little, I don’t know, but take it for what it is, but it’s a truth. H.M: Definitely it is true, and I hope to be someone that can help other people. With music reaching the large audience that it does. Really just helping people, because I’ve experienced ups and downs, experienced loneliness in my life, everyone has. Suffering is part of the human experience, but it’s not meant to be all pain and suffering, we are all here together, like I mentioned before. There are so many beautiful things in this world and life to enjoy. Things that help us grow, and growing is human.
The more important thing in my life besides my music is searching to undersrand myself, my soul and mind. My ego, and what it means, what that is telling me about me.

T.O: I think too it falls back on what is prioritized in our schools, the principles we are instilling in our youth of today. We need to teach that emotions are useful, and how to constructively express them. The expression of who you are is always going to be a right that should never go away.
H.M: Definitely, T.O: Express who you are! Not who you think you need to express to the world, in order to just fit into whatever mold is being handed to you. Being told to that mold is how you need to be, to fit in best, is crap. H.M: Yes, oh my God yes!, definitely It’s like, I remember when I was younger in school. You don’t have classes about how to deal with your emotions. Every human being deals with their emotions..or they don’t and they stay inside their own heads, they go crazy, because no one talks about it, how it should be talked about. We should have meditation classes, more focus on nutrition. Math and science is great, yes, because we need to function in the world, but where is the stuff on the emotional side of living and the world?
It’s really why we’re here, you know. I really hope that in a hundred years that curriculum in schools will have changed, and there will be classes about spiritual teachings, not religious, just spiritual stuff. I’m not hurtful towards any religion by any means, I’m just more spiritual, I want to be spiritual. It’s why I’m here, I’m always looking for deep meaning in things. I mean how do you not wonder why we are here? How do you not want to talk about it.? I hope this will be in schools, sooner than later. I hope that changes.
T.O: I totally agree, Hollis, this has been fantastic, I’ve thoroughly, thoroughly enjoyed speaking with you! H.M: Same here, definitely same here! Thank you for all your thoughtful questions, you put a lot of thought into them, and I’ve really enjoyed it as well. I really hope we can do it again another time. I love to talk, so….
T.O: As do I, and I just have to say, you have got it spot on. You’re talented, your vibrant and energetic, you have a commanding stage presence.

I will say to everyone, check out Love Zombies album “Passion Fruit” it is coming out soon, so be on the look out for it. Look for the link here so you can preorder it. Please do so, you will NOT be disappointed, based on what I’ve heard already. I will also compell you to look up Hollis’ old stuff as well, witness her evolution as an artist. Check out the Reconnection Movement as well. It has been a pleasure to speak with you, and on behalf of all of us here at Uncivil Revolt, you keep bringing the noise, and we shall keep getting the word out there. H.M: Thank you so much! Thank you so much for your support Tony, it’s been awesome! T.O: Absolutely, and safe travels to you, while on tour.


Below you will first get a taste of some of the candid conversation before some of the questions. (Which, I will admit were predominantly “off the cuff”)

H.M: That’s the whole thing, I mean about the change coming, I think that if people just started to help each other, then people would not be so scared of being alone, you know what I mean? of surviving, if we helped each other more. You know they could leave the job they hate, everything is so survival mode
T.O: Yes it is the grind, the monotony that can get you, get a person jaded quick
H.M: Also, it is what could make people really depressed, and it becomes a cycle. People just think they’re depressed, but it’s alot of the circumstance. You know, they get put on pills, because they’re told they are depressed, when actually they are responding to the world. They are just sad. H.M: 1 out of 4 women, well it applies to men too, yet I’ve seen it stated 1 out of 4 women are on some sort of antidepressant, I think it has alot to do with circumstances. I know how it feels, I’ve had depression, everyone has at some point, and that’s why I’ve written what I wrote. Alot of it was my circumstances. I believe it’s become so easy to just throw a pill on top of everything, yet we must work on our inner souls, and figure things out, because that’s why we are here, ya know. We are here to learn, and grow as people, and have deep connections with other humans. That is the best thing on Earth, if you can find that.
T.O.: I think you’re exactly right, I think what it falls back onto is, is that we’ve been conditioned to become disenfranchised to the notion that we are, we can be our own heros.
H.M. Yeah. T.O. I think each person  has a responsibility to themselves to get unplugged….to think for themselves, because ultimately we know what’s best for us, first and foremost. H.M. Yes! Oh my god, Yes We all are on a journey, we are spritual people, all different levels we come in on. And it is thought that we are so ignorant. It’s just gonna get to the point where there is nothing left
T.O : We have, in some senses strayed from the idea of having a symbiotic relationship with the World. Erath and fellow human animals,  and become complacent in adopting and nurturing a parasitic relatiosnship.
H.M. yeah…Yeaaaahhhh!! That’s a good way to see it. Oh my god its so true.!  You know I didn’t  want to get angry over the matter, but this is why I will fight to use music as my platform as well, because there are people who are deliberately disconnecting us from ourselves, and it’s worse now then ever. You know why? Because of what we put into our bodies. Our minds, bodies and souls are connected, there is so much processed shit, and we are eating it. It is serving a process…to disconnect us from our souls, and even our third eyes. Our food and technology as well is just creating Zombies.
After explaining the nature of Uncivil Revolt ‘ s charitable endeavour, Hollis had this to say: Awe, that’s so awesome, I was just talking to my manger, to see if there were ideas for charity we can consider as well. There are so many that you want to help, but one of my big charities I would love to give to, is mental illness, the main one being for depression. I think that a lot of this whole world is very depressed, because people  feel very lonely and disconnected. I think there should be more focus on money for natural cures for that, you know what I mean?  Depression can be circumstantial, because alot of people don’t have the money to eat the best. Natural ingredients, organic, no additives none of the shit that effects the body in bad ways. But only the supper fucking wealthy can afford it. You know what I mean? We have to focus on all those things that we take in that lower our frequency, which leads to becoming depressed. The world is depressed because it is also screwed up, and nobody wants to talk about real stuff. I say, No! Let’s talk about it.
T.O. Right. We should empower one another by talking about it.
H.M. It could be so much better a world, if we just helped each other more. People get disconnected, because it’s what we’ve been programed to do. Then they get on medicine. I just want to help people get off medicine..and do it in other ways.

Love Zombies are a band from London England formed by songwriters Hollis Mahady and Davey Fitzsimon in late 2014.Their distinctive brand of power/pop/punk/new wave music has a strong 60’s/70’s influence combining punk attitude and messages with instantly memorable melodies and catchy chorus’s. Their energy, realness and rawness on stage, backed up by their strong songwriting abilities, dedication and determination to their craft, has earned them a dedicated group of followers known as the “Love Zombies Army”. Hollis’s intensity and performance on stage has been compared to a young Iggy Pop while her vocal range, in one phrase, can go from Courtney Love to Gwen Stefani. The band has performed throughout Europe at many festivals including Reading and Leeds, Download, Sonisphere, Groezrock, Live at Leeds, Dot to Dot, Camden Rocks, The Great Escape and The Warped Tour. They have opened for acts such as L7, The WildHearts, The Primitives, One OK Rock, Alkaline Trio, Bleachers, Rock Goddess, H.E.A.T, Crazytown, Me first and the Gimme Gimme’s among other’s and toured the UK with the legendary punk band Stiff Little Fingers. They released their 3 track EP “Be Honest” in September of 2015 through Strange World Management which included two tracks “International Bug” and “Teleportation” produced by Ginger WildHeart and the title track Be Honest produced by Jason Perry. They also worked with renowned singer songwriter and producer Ian Broudie (Lightning Seeds, Echo and the Bunny Men, The Coral) on the track “Sixteen Razors”, which has a planned future release.

Lead singer Hollis calls Love Zombies music high vibrational rock and roll and goes on to say that: “Love Zombies is more then a band to me. It is a life style choice. Choosing to live as a Love Zombie is waking up and choosing to try to live consciously on a daily basis from a place of love, empathy, compassion and respect for yourself and others. I try to incorporate these kind of important messages into our music in a fun, lighthearted and meaningful way.” Messages such as “Lighten Up” , “Awaken” and “Depression Won’t Win” are just some examples of slogans written across various types of clothing and items from their hand made DIY merchandise line Hollis developed. Passionfruit plans to be released to fans and pledgers in September of 2016 and will coincide with their Co-headline tour with Scottish rockers The Amorettes. The tour, to support both bands pledge funded albums, kicks of September 22, 2016 with dates across the UK selling quickly. Their London, homecoming show at the BlackHeart , SOLD OUT within the first week leading them to add a second show.

Thursday, September 22: Key Club- Leeds Friday,
September 23: New Castle- The Cluny
Saturday September 24: Glasgow- King Tuts
Sunday September25: Edinburgh- Electric Circus
Monday September 26: Manchester- Gullivers
Wednesday September 28, Bristol- The Exchange
Thursday September, 29: Southampton-Joiners
Friday September 30, London- BlackHeart: SOLD OUT
Saturday, October 1, London- The Islington

Email: [email protected]
Booking: X-Ray Touring
Management: Strange World Management/ Michelle Bakker Music (

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