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Marky Edison

Marky Edison

Las Nubes Save The Day


The city of Townsville…

After years of touring and recording sessions all over the US and Mexico, the Miami-based Las Nubes return with ‘Tormentas Malsanas,’ a multilingual sonic explosion of garage pop, shoegaze, dream pop, and punk. The album’s lead single was released by the Thurston Moore-owned Ecstatic Peace / Daydream Library label, and their past work has been praised by Brooklyn Vegan, NPR: Alt.Latino, Rolling Stone, IDIOTEQ, BBC 6 Music and Talkhouse, as well as Iggy Pop, who even penned the album cover’s hype quote.

The haunting and raucous “Would Be” single is out today, a song inspired by a rumored live-action Powerpuff Girls series and based on the idea of an aging ex-superhero.

Las Nubes return on June 14 with Tormentas Malsanas, their first LP since 2019’s SMVT. Formed by Miami DIY music mainstays Ale Campos and Emile Milgrim, their fuzzy, bilingual, ‘90s-influenced punk rock meets dream pop sound has received significant acclaim and earned them opportunities to play all across the US and Mexico with the likes of Shannon and the Clams, Jens Lekman, The Coathangers, Sheer Mag, Mark Sultan, Torche, and Alice Bag. They even backed Iggy Pop as his first ever all-female incarnation of The Stooges (as captured on the ‘Live Nubes’ collection).





Magana Shows Her Teeth


Magana has announced Teeth, her second album, which will be released on March 25 (to coincide with the Worm Moon’s peak illumination) through Audio Antihero Records (Frog / Cloud / Nosferatu D2) and her own Colored Pencils imprint. Magana is the solo project of multi-instrumentalist Jeni Magaña, who has spent the last few years on the road as bassist for Mitski (from Jimmy Kimmel to Glastonbury) and Lady Lamb, as well as working with Emily Moore as one-half of the Pen Pin pop duo.

Spun from Magaña’s meditations and synth experiments, Teeth, which she describes as “Witchy Rock,” is unlike any of her past works. An album about “regrowth and a new view on the world,” its sound touches on acid folk, alternative pop, and even krautrock as she tackles the bleakest and most brutally honest subjects of her songwriting career.


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