Browsing Tag

British Pop

The British-Swedish pop duo Small Changes illuminated the airwaves with their latest single, The Sun

Few female pop duos can rival the soulfully powerful British-Swedish duo, Small Changes, especially on the basis of their latest single, The Sun, which creates parables between the warmth of the spiciest planet in our solar system and the cosy affection in human connection.

Their life-affirming and perception brightening single was a charity release to raise money for MIND. Yet, it is safe to say that Lina Nilsson and Elisabeth O’Connor did their part for the advocacy of mental health through writing the single alone. Notably, with their meaningful lyricism, immense vocal talent and spiritually awakening instrumentals, they are one to watch. They’re already receiving plaudits from up high from BBC Introducing and gracing notable venues, such as The O2 Academy Islington, Notting Hill Arts Club and Under the Bridge.

You can check out The Sun for yourselves by heading over to Spotify.

Review by Amelia Vandergast

Fieldy – Party: Endearingly Melodic Indie Pop

“Party” is the fourth single to be released from British Pop singer, songwriter and producer Fieldy. While the single may be incredibly Lo Fi, it was impossible to feel that this detracted from the overall quality of the beat. There was no overdependence on autotune, no excessively brash electronic effects tearing through the soundscape. Instead, what you are treated to is a charismatic Indie Pop hit that you will appreciate being on your playlists when you are looking for a smooth, quaint and melodic hit.

The acoustic guitar perfectly blends in with the electronic instruments to create a well-rounded soundscape which allows you to feel the rhythm and appreciate the charisma of the softly versed vocals. If Ed Sheeran was brave enough to experiment with elements of Lo Fi EDM Pop, the end result would sound a little like Fieldy’s latest single.

You can check out Fieldy’s latest single Party for yourselves by heading over to Spotify now.

Review by Amelia Vandergast