Interviews were loose, budgets were big and loud guitar music reigned supreme
NYE On The Hill is going to be huge.
All profits will go to the Red Cross.
Regurgitator are out.
Regurgitator put on a unique performance to a sold out crowd as a part of the annual Sydney Festival.
You bet your sweet ass.
“We’re kind of outsider weirdos”
Get around em’.
It’s finally here.
The Aussie legends are back out on the road again.
‘Happiness At Best’
Waleed All-skill is at it again.
Smells like team spirit
With a whole host of local talent, the festival held in the shade of one of our biggest faux fruits looks to be living up to its namesake.
Now in its second year, Originals Music Festival is returning to Queensland’s Sunshine Coast with a lineup headed by Sydney sons Sticky Fingers (pictured) and Brisbane genre-magicians Regurgitator. Originals Music Festival’s fresh lineup also features the likes of local outfit OKA, Melbourne folk duo Pierce Brothers and singer-songwriter Timberwolf. Catch the full 12-act lineup, below.
Such is the circle of life that just as one West Australian festival bites the dust for 2015, a new festival is announced. Beats In The Heat have put together a stellar Australian lineup for their inaugural event headed by hip-hop legend Illy. Illy will be joined by fellow Aussie hip-hop champions Allday and Scribe,
Brisbane genre-conquerors Regurgitator have announced a national tour, which they’re officially calling the Cheap Imitations Tour-Ché — the “tour-ché” is a play on “touché”, you see. Regurgitator are slated to hit the road this August and September, with shows locked in for Brisbane, Sydney, Melbourne and Adelaide. The band, who toured their most recent album
Arguably Australia’s most danceable duo, and definitely Australia’s biggest Ansett fans, Client Liason brought their well-dressed A-game into triple j today to deliver a very Ausmusic Month-flavoured Like A Version performance, covering Christine Anu’s Party, mixed in with a little bit of Regurgitator’s ! (Song Formerly Known As). Before diving into the song, the duo
Addictions are shifting, shadowy things. They can start small and swell into something monstrous, or remain tiny and well-hidden for years and years. The internal conflict of the addict, not to mention the social stigma and shame attached to the label, can be as strong and overwhelming as the addiction itself, so it’s no wonder