If you’ve not landed yourself a copy of the band’s superb sophomore album What’s Your Utopia? then correct yourself immediately!
The awesome purveyor of all things good in new music, Tome To The Weather Machine, has just featured the brilliant new music video for Liam Singer’s ‘Nine Ten’ by Jason Bahling. Here’s some of the lovely things they had to say,
“There is a moment in this video by Jason Bahling that just explodes in color, shooting blues and green across (what should be) your fullscreen monitor in a startling blast of complimentary colors. This video is for Liam Singer’s single off his newest album Arc Isis out on Hidden Shoal earlier this year. As far as these lyrical explorations into mood and color go, this one is the most breathtaking I have seen in quite awhile.” - Tome To The Weather Machine
We’re excited to be able to share this beautiful new music video for Liam Singer’s recent single ‘Nine Ten‘. Jason Bahling’s kaleidoscopic video renders the single’s hauntingly beautiful contours into vivid, ever-shifting visuals. Natural forms saturated in colour warp and bleed together, echoing Singer’s lonely lyric alluding to lost childhood, a yearning for connection, and the redemptive powers of music. Simultaneously luminous and deeply shadowed, ‘Nine Ten’s visuals perfectly reflect the music’s aching depths. The track is taken from Queens-based chamber-pop artist Liam Singer’s latest album Arc Iris and is available for free download. Head to the Hidden Shoal Store to grab the track and check out the album.
Jason Bahling is a videographer, colorist, and time based artist. His videos have shown nationally and internationally in numerous galleries, film festivals, and performances. He is also a founding partner of The Notion Collective, a conceptually focused art group that creates web art, public art, performance art, social practice art, video art, and installations.
“The chamber-pop artist’s fourth full-length is a wonderful fourteen-song set that suggests Singer is eminently capable of creating a work as dynamic and memorable as John Adams’ I Was Looking at the Ceiling and Then I Saw the Sky (1995) and Philip Glass’s Songs from Liquid Days (1986). Singer’s exceptional command of melody, compositional form, and arrangement are on full display throughout his ravishing forty-three-minute song cycle.” – Textura
Head over to Textura to read the full article and get lost in some absolutely wonderful music that graced and impressed their ears this year. If you’ve not already landed yourself a copy of Arc Iris then head to the Hidden Shoal Store and grab this amazing album on CD or in digital format.