Lucy Kruger & The Lost Boys release ‘Autobiography Of An Evening’ the 3rd single from upcoming LP Teen Tapes

Lucy Kruger & The Lost Boys release  ‘Autobiography Of An Evening’ the 3rd single  from upcoming LP Teen Tapes (for performing your own stunts)

(Photographer – Willem van den Heever)
Autobiography of an Evening is the third single off the upcoming Lucy Kruger & The Lost Boys album, ‘Teen Tapes (for performing your own stunts)’.

Written shortly after Lucy had finished reading ‘Autobiography of Red’, a novel in verse by Anne Carson. Carson has the ability to merge the mythological and the profound with the more pedestrian and mundane in a deeply humanising way. The song title is a nod of gratitude towards the book and the author.

The song is about trying to hold onto moments of intense connection as a way out of the terror of the every day. About the courage in continuing the attempt to transcend, while half aware of the inevitable descent.

‘Teen Tapes (for performing your own stunts)’ is the third album in the band’s trilogy of tapes and is the much needed release. An almost juvenile expression of emotion. The full album will be out through Unique Records on the 8th of April.

The band will celebrate the release of Teen Tapes (for performing your own stunts) with a European Tour. The tour includes a headline date at Berlin’s Lido on April 22 and select dates in the UK, Switzerland, Denmark, Italy, France, Sweden, Belgium, Austria and The Cech Republic..

For more tour dates & ticket info visit https://lklb.tourlink.to/tickets

Buy / Stream Autobiography of An Evening  – https://orcd.co/autobiographyofanevening
Pre Order ‘Teen Tapes’ (for performing your own stunts) out on the 8th April 2022.
https://orcd.co/teentapesstunts
https://lucykruger.bandcamp.com/album/teen-tapes-for-performing-your-own-stunts
To encounter Lucy Kruger’s music is to witness a singular journey of constant reflection that is producing an ever-widening arc of creativity.

Since first embarking on the very specific process of recording music – with an early album that she recorded soon after finishing her arts degree in the Eastern Cape town of Grahamstown – Kruger has approached her artistry with the care of an archaeologist seeking all the interwoven elements that make up the historical whole.

Whether the now finite suite of albums with André Leo as Medicine Boy (More Knives, 2014; Kinda Like Electricity, 2016; Lower, 2018; Take Me With You When You Disappear, 2020), or her solo work, Kruger has engaged in a slow, steady exploration of what it takes to make music that’s universal, that endures, that draws listeners in, even after countless listens.

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