Tam Alawa

Her music can be described as easy to follow and hard to forget, but the artist makes a constant attempt to not be put into any boxes. Singing about her personal memories or times in her life, and touching on themes such as love, loss, independence and introspection of herself, she's begun to characterize herself by being an ocean of emotions that does not hide itself despite its incredible depth.

Nobody’s Wolf Child “Lost Among the Pines”

As Nobody's Wolf Child leads the song, setting the lost and sad feelings that will permeate it during all of its run, the accompanying voices of the forest, featured as strings, will soon join her and let her know she can find a home in this white landscape. As the Wolves and the shadows of the trees welcome her into her new home, the ethereal and minimalistic instrumentals will embrace the listener as well. 

Couvo “Tired”

Tired arrives quietly, like someone dragging themselves to their couch after a tired day at work. Following the more fast paced and energetic Visiting Hours and Horses & Divorces, the third single is what it feels like once you've used up your energy somewhere else and feel in desperate need to recharge.  With jazz elements that start off as a trumpet reminiscing on the past, and a guitar and vocals that lament the wasted years, the song encompasses the contradicting thoughts humans have on life. 

Maya Yenn “How Much Sadness Can You Swallow?”

"I'm not a religious person but the concept of hell has always fascinated me," Maya says before going into more detail. "In the dream, I woke up in this old house and couldn't remember who I was or why I was there. I was banging on doors and windows to try and escape but nobody could hear me and I realized I was in hell living the same day over and over again, my memories wiped overnight. (...) I had to write about it to get it out of my system." Maya Yenn

Sharl “That Girl”

“When I saw it, at first, I thought that’s great! I definitely want to be ‘That Girl’! The activities are mostly positive, healthy things to do. However, on closer inspection, it’s a movement that promotes an unrealistic level of perfection, and no one can be perfect all the time. So then I thought: whatever, I’m kinda close enough! But later, I actually decided that I didn’t want to engage with that social pressure at all, hence the line ‘I don’t wanna be that girl’ was born.” Sharl

Taylor B-W “In Ur Net”

"I wrote this song towards the end of an infatuation I was dealing with - with a person who did not deserve my attention or affection. I was absolutely caught up in this person's web (...). In retrospect, there is something really unnerving about the experience of being caught in someone’s web - you feel trapped, it is almost a painful experience. And, until you find your way out, and move on, you cannot see how ridiculous that obsession was." Taylor B-W

Frances Hope “Stay”

"I needed to voice the reason we decide to stay in those situations," Frances began, "so others healing from the same type of heartbreak can take solace in the fact that they are not alone. Stay is a letter to those needing to forgive themselves for what they experienced, and recognizing healing is non-linear and nothing can be gained from a relationship that makes you suffer."

Carlo Errin “honeymoon”

Headlining a project focused on growth and acceptance, honeymoon is the perfect first look into what "the butterfly boy" will sound and feel like: facing someone you've got shared history with who's fully moved on and even found love might bring forth any sort of negative reaction, yet Errin can only find happiness for the other person instead of prioritizing the bitterness and melancholy he's feeling at the moment.

Mia Mormino “Alternate Reality”

"This song is about my tendency to disassociate when my life here on earth gets to be too much," Mia opens up with, confirming the message the song is carrying. "Instead of handling my problems, I create alternate realities to temporarily escape to. I've now learned that this way of coping isn't the healthiest but it sure is fun. Mia Mormino

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