Wednesday 17 July 2019, 7:30pm - 11pm
The Waterfront Studio
We are sorry to announce this show has now been CANCELLED. Please see below for a statement from the artist:
"I'm sorry to announce that I have to cancel all upcoming UK shows due to unforeseen circumstances. I had been looking forward to playing for you and hope to return as soon as possible. Refunds will be available from the point of purchase."
Malcolm Middleton is back, again, with his seven-hundredth studio album BANANAS, this time on the much beloved TRIASSIC TUSK RECORDS. The guitarist and songwriter is best known for his work with Aidan Moffat in Scottish rock legends ARAB STRAP, as well as for his string of DPR$$N-CORE smash hit singles “F**k It, I Love You", "We're All Going To Die" and "Balled Of F**k All”.
On BANANAS Malcolm has teamed up with the acclaimed not-jazz trio JEANSY, JONES & SMILLIE (David Jeans DRUMS, Stevie Jones DOUBLE BASS and Graeme Smillie PIANO) to produce an album that is both scathing and nice. With new songs like “BUZZ LIGHTYEAR HELMET”, “LOVE IS A MOMENTARY LAPSE IN SELF-LOATHING” and “PISS OFF LIFE, JUST KILL ME NOW” (that last one is a joke), Malcolm continues to report back from the depths of the everyday whilst attempting to monetise HELL. Adding a dose of saccharine to the mix, the Samaratinesque choir of Kenny Anderson (KING CREOSOTE), Jenny Reeve (BDY_PRTS) and Dan Wilson (WITHERED HAND) courageously manage to pull Malcolm back from the brink of many a teetering jont just as he’s about to disappear up his own proverbial.
Recorded and Mixed by Paul Savage (Mogwai, Delgados, Suckle, Magoo) at Chem19 Studios in Glasgow, the album contains “melodic bits and interesting lyrics” - Stephen Marshall, TRIASSIC TUSK RECORDS.
Released exclusively on 12” Heavyweight Vinyl LP on the 28th September 2018, the track listing is:
Love Is A Momentary Lapse In Self-Loathing
What A Life
Buzz Lightyear Helmet
That Voice Again
Man Up, Man Down
“Right up there with Nick Cave, Leonard Cohen and Johnny Cash” (SUNDAY TELEGRAPH)
“Middleton shows off impressive acoustic guitar skills oddly reminiscent of a young Paul Simon” (THE TIMES)
“Achieves ABBA-like moments of pop greatness” (MOJO)
“Malcolm has a warm, immediately engaging voice that makes even his saddest songs sound strangely joyful” (THE GUARDIAN)