The Underground Festival @ Fanzone

28-03-14

IMG_1611.JPG Thank you so so much to everyone who came to The Underground Festival at Fan Zone last Friday! I was near tears all night at the so so beautiful stage and the amazing sound and how far Hong Kong independent musicians & bands have come in the past 10 years. It was great that we managed to squeeze 9 bands into one night. It was a challenge for me to select the line-up as I have over 500 bands to choose from and I only had 5 weeks to create this event.
Big hugs & thank you to: Michael Denmark and the most amazing Alex Ng.
Thanks to Parsons, HKGFM.net, GFM.net, all the bands who played, all the bands & musicians & live music lovers in the audience on Friday. Love to The Underground team members who support all my crazy ideas, their friendship & help is very much appreciated. Biggest love to my mother, brother, husband & my children
love Chris B x
謝謝所有到場支持上星期五的Fan Zone The Underground Festival!見到香港獨立樂隊同音樂家過去十年間的進步,在大舞台上優秀的演出,我非常之開心有這樣的發展。對我們來說成功把9隊樂隊組織成一晚的音樂演出十分不易。要於超過500隊本地樂隊選擇演出樂隊,而且只有五星期準備時間實在是一個挑戰。在此特別多謝Michael Denmark同最好的Alex Ng。多謝柏斯琴行、HKGFM.net、GFM.net,所有星期五晚參演樂隊、樂手、觀眾。感謝The Underground成員支持我瘋狂的想法,他們的友誼、幫助對我來說十分重要。最後當然還要多謝母親、弟弟、丈夫同女兒。
Love Chris B x

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Helter Skelter

Setlist:

  1. Let Me Love You
  2. Roadrunner
  3. All Your Love
  4. Ain’t No Sunshine
  5. Something Like Olivia
  6. Mary Had A Little Lamb
  7. Crossroads

The interaction between the band members and their instruments are always a point of interest in live performances; some slow dance with them, and some brandish theirs like a weapon. Helter Skelter caresses theirs with a firmness and familiarity like an experienced lover who knows their partners every curve, every wrinkle. As the first performers of the evening, the band was faced with a crowd that was only starting to warm up halfway throughout their set, but they were confident, unfazed, and comfortable with just doing their thing onstage throughout – professional would be the word. Roadrunner was an incredibly groovy piece with a highly danceable motif that works great with the Vince’s classic-sounding vocals; by highly danceable I mean that despite the slight awkwardness that still pierced the air of an early crowd, the audience actually went through a transition of wearing that “Okay I really want to dance to this” expression to “Can I dance to this? Am I allowed to?” and finally “I’m going to dance like no one’s watching” in a matter of minutes. All Your Love and its “Are you loving pretty baby” was good ol’ head bobbing blues; Ain’t No Sunshine was a slower and more melancholic piece, with a sultry desperation in “I know, I know, I know, I know” that worked to its effect. Something Like Olivia’s constrasting lightheartedness almost reminded me of a Eagle-esque country rock. Mary Had A Little Lamb was cheeky and had one of the best guitar solos in their set. The last song was a cover of Crossroads by Cream/Eric Clapton; this prompted a loud cheer of “Yeah!” from the audience. Oddly enough, the act is somehow reminiscent of the scene where Marty McFly/Michael J. Fox covers Johnny B. Goode. Overall, I’m admittedly not educated enough in blues to provide a more comprehensive or in-depth review of their sounds, but they were a great band to start off the night with: groovy enough to heat things up and prep the crowd for the craziness to ensue, but not coming on so strong that it would startle a you that came here straight from work and likely to be still in a semi-zombielike state. Those boys rocked!
– Karen Cheung


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Hey Joe Trio

Setlist:

  1. Foxey Lady
  2. 干物女
  3. 頭髮亂了
  4. Voodoo Chile
  5. 三分鐘熱度

The first thing I was struck by was how incredibly young they are; these boys are 19 & 20 years old. And at times, it shows, too; compared to the veterans of Helter Skelter that played right before them, Hey Joe Trio was noticeably a lot less self-conscious of their stage presence. But one thing was certain: they didn’t care how they looked – and in a good way too. They were fully engrossed in playing their music, and you could just tell how much they were enjoying it. This pure dedication to the music was not lost on the audience, who could be heard murmuring their appreciation, when not commenting on how cute they were. Music wise, though Hey Joe Trio also played ‘blues/funk’, the sound was less of the classic blues in Helter Skelter and more Jimi-Hendrix hard rock style. The lead vocals could get a bit screechy and raw at times, though you could tell that he was blessed with a pleasant voice; with a bit of polishing of technique it could very well be a huge asset to himself and the band. At the instrumental bits though, you close your eyes and sway along with the music, you almost can’t tell that they’re this age: they have mad guitar skills, and together with solid bass and drums, the three produce a sound that is very, very solid. 三, 頭髮亂了, and Voodoo Chile are all testimonies of their fingering and shredding talents, and 三 (Three) in particular – a song which embedded both their band composition (three people, a trio) and the Chinese idiom of 三人行,必有我師 – featured an amazing guitar solo. The third song, 干物女, is said (according to the band during a little backstage interview I did with them) to mean ‘an introvert and untidy girl’, though the actual lyrics were lost on me (I blame my poor Chinese). The cover of 頭髮亂了 by Jacky Cheung was a nice metal twist on a Cantopop-ish tune that again showcased the band’s guitar skills. The last song, 三分鐘熱度, deserves a mention for its industrial-rock sounding bridge and a beautifully mellow vocal finish on the words “告一段落”. These boys get a major kudos for the talents they possess at this age (and for sharing the stage with music jedi masters twice this number), and they’re definitely a shining beacon to watch out for in the Hong Kong music scene in the coming years.
– Karen Cheung


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Noughts and Exes

Setlist:

  1. Seasons
  2. In the Eyes
  3. Collisions
  4. Lovely Day
  5. Hearts

I’m admittedly a Noughts and Exes fan, having (only) first discovered them last October when they played a show at my university and being hooked on their music since. In fact, I’m so much of a fangirl that I ran backstage to ask them for a picture the minute the performance was over. The band is always a delight to watch live, not only because of the quality of their melodious, floaty folk tunes, but also because of the spirituality that Alix Farquhar channels in her vocal performances. The six-piece band also features a conglomeration of non-traditional instruments (e.g. violin, melodica) that blends together wonderfully and all in all adds to the freshness and variety of the music that evening (which was, for the most part, harder and heavier than this set). Seasons, the first song they played, was off to a slightly rocky start on the vocal part, though the experienced band was unfazed and quickly back on their feet. Collisions brought Alix to the lead rather than backing vocals, which was a nice touch that allowed for audiences to appreciate her voice more fully. Lovely Day was my favourite of the evening, a track that took on a darker tone with the lyrics “It’s a lovely day, it’s a lovely day to die, die to the one I love”, and a beautiful violin solo. Overall, the band seems to lacking a bit of their usual energy – perhaps it was the end of a long week – but it was a good show nonetheless.
– Karen Cheung


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Shotgun Politics

Setlist:

  1. Chucks + Pearls
  2. Sunny
  3. Hands
  4. 852
  5. London Town

Even with the excellence that ensues in the form of Galaxy Express or Dr. Eggs, I’d still have to say that the climax of Friday Night Rocks materialized in the form of Shotgun Politics. Not only was their music fantastic, but they also exhibited an enthusiasm that was contagious in the air and infected all the audience members in the crowd. They were very, very good at creating atmosphere; if they had wanted to and had it been allowed, I would not be surprised at all to see us all moshing. One second we were all still sitting on the floor, lazily bobbing our heads to the music; the next Timmy got everyone up and at the front of the stage, crowded at the feets. The band had echoes of influences of the hard rock/metal of Disturbed and Atreyu, and their stage presence was Slipknot-level crazy. The band began with the energy pumped Chucks + Pearls, followed closely by the catchiness of ‘turn it up, turn it up’ in Sunny. Hands got everyone clapping their hands along; the quiet intro showcased the purity of the rawness of Timmy’s vocals, while the song also went on to exhibit a wide vocal range as well as the talents of the backing vocals in an overlapping sequence. “We’ll be alright we got our hands up in the sky”, indeed. 852 was a personal favourite that had everything I enjoy in a good rock song: incredibly catchy but not bubble-gummy enough to borderline on pop punk, solid vocals, and a great guitar solo. London Town was the last in the set, a ‘party song’ that featured an epic finish. Putting together their talents in music and songwriting with their contagious energy in a live performance, Shotgun Politics was, without a doubt, the most fun and enjoyable act that evening.
– Karen Cheung


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Galaxy Express (Korea 韓國)

Setlist:

  1. 진짜 너를 원해 (You Want It Real)
  2. 오늘 밤 너와 (Together Tonight)
  3. 호롱불 (Flame)
  4. 새벽 (Dawn)
  5. Jungle the Black
  6. Bye Bye Planet

After Shotgun Politics’ major raising of the stakes with their pop-infused rock ‘n’ roll, things were only set to continue in the same vein as Galaxy Express took that stage. And, indeed, they began with a huge hail of soaring guitars to herald their set. Now, I’ve seen them play a couple of times over the years, the first being in 2010. They play, and there’s really no other term for it, solid rock ‘n’ roll. They have little to do with too many soaring notes, or making everything into a harmony like with radio rock. No; there’s riffs galore, with the chugging guitars like early Black Sabbath (but played at the speed of Judas Priest), with some Hendrix-ian bendy solos to top it all off; really, together it kinda sounds like a Diamond Dogs-era Bowie song played fast, but with better singing – and it’s pretty good. From the quick riffing of 오늘너와 to the huge-drums on the mostly instrumental 새벽, they were in pretty good form. 새벽, in particular, saw some really crackling guitars, which isn’t a sound you hear much nowadays, and was nice to hear. Their last two songs, the most anthemic, have been mainstays of their setlist for a while, and the simple straight-ahead rock that they’re based in was executed very well; well enough to perhaps make the MC5 proud. However, I feel that the sound wasn’t quite suited to the setup of the night, which was made for a much poppier band; most of all, their drums are meant to be thumping-loud, but they sounded muted to me, which took away from the impact a bit. Still, they’re a hard-working group, and that always gets through to the audience; and as the Robert Plant-like shouty bit closed Bye Bye Planet, it was clear that they’d certainly managed to do that.
— Shashwati Kala


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Bamboo Star

Setlist:

  1. Don’t Turn Around
  2. Breaking Limits
  3. Sweet Child O’ Mine (Guns ‘N’ Roses cover)
  4. Careless Whispers (George Michael cover)
  5. Bad Romance

The rock got heavier still with Bamboo Star, as they came on stage with their slick Noughties-style rock. If Galaxy Express were Bowie-esque, then Bamboo Star are Guns ‘N’ Roses-like. Theirs is a sound that has the high, screaming solos of Guns ‘N’ Roses, with the arrangements of Rage Against the Machine, and just a little bit of Jane’s Addiction style bluesiness thrown in there (as on Breaking Limits). Fittingly enough, they did do a GNR cover, and it was solid; they changed the drums’ arrangement a little, which was a nice touch. Not-so-fittingly, they unexpectedly started playing the tune to Careless Whispers as a riff, managing to confuse nearly everyone there initially. But, the audience seemed to go along with it and enjoy themselves. They even played a sing-along game with the audience, which also seemed to be appreciated. One major beef I had with them was how derivative their songs were; they sounded like any random band on alternative radio in the late 90s/early Noughties, and in those terms they really need to develop their own sound. They’ve got the crowd-pleasing guitar tones and stage-presence down already, but it would be nice to hear something a little less like standard-fare rock. Still, they did entertain the crowd and didn’t let the energy of the show go down, which was well-appreciated.
— Shashwati Kala


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ToNick

Setlist:

  1. 跳制
  2. 趕客
  3. 海膽生無
  4. 我不能忘記你
  5. 異相
  6. 沖口而出

As the guys from ToNick started setting up, I heard someone say “the fan club is here”; and I looked up to see that it was indeed “here”. A really serious crowd had started to throng around the stage, and the expectant buzz had increased in intensity. The moment they began with their fun pop-rock, the pent-up energy was released, as the crowd cheered wildly. It wasn’t hard to see why; ToNick have an accessible, poppy-sound that uses really simple, nursery-rhyme-type melodies with catchy and fun hooks, which is always a recipe for popularity. They veered between sounding like Blink-182 and the girl who sang Hey Mickey (I realise that this sound is more popular nowadays in the Cantonese-speaking music community, but I’ll admit that I don’t have the right references for that, so I’ll leave that side of things alone). 海膽生無 saw the singer singing nonsense syllables and having the audience singing along, something like a rock-singing Cab Calloway, which was fun. In general, while they are poppy and I found them somewhat unmemorable in terms of pure sound (there are few interesting or unusual uses of instruments, or vocals), they did have some nice-sounding textures and undulating hooks. Most of all, they were really fun to watch, and I didn’t even understand most of what they said. In the end, if you’re a funny band that, for instance, writes an entire song about “a porn site” (我不能忘記你, for anyone that’s interested) while also being competent musicians, you’ll charm people into liking you (even me, apparently). They played a fun set that gave everyone a good time, and I think we can all agree that that’s a pretty good thing.
— Shashwati Kala


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Dr Eggs

Setlist:

  1. Back
  2. Whisky and Passport
  3. Swing
  4. Banana
  5. Sunset Boulevard
  6. Contre Moi
  7. Boost

The night moved on as one of the most professional bands in town took the stage. Dr. Eggs, as always, were all dressed in a super-coordinated manner, and I daresay that the women won; wearing Betty-Boop-like polka-dotted dresses but sporting guitars, they looked cool. The set was, as usual, full of smoothly arranged, RATM-style rock, interspersed with beats of some nature and samples of various songs. There’s a lot of nu-metal in their sound, like on Whisky and Passport, but there’s a punky side to them as well, as on Boost, which brought out their more Faith No More side. The set feature the typical athletic theatrics from singer Joul, jumping every which way and off of everything and dances of various kinds, and was accompanied by the frolicking (there’s really no other word for it) from both guitarists, which was unusual to say the least. In typical fashion, nearly every song segues into the next, so it was a well-orchestrated, solid set. What was less predictable was their take on the Tra La La Song; I did a few whatever-the-aural-version-of-double-takes-is before I realised “Wow, they’re really doing the One Banana, Two Banana song”. They followed this up with the ska-y, Sublime-like Sunset Boulevard which they did pretty well. After the surprise died down, it actually became entertaining to watch and listen to. As they ended their set with a proper goodbye song, it was clear that they’d gotten the crowd on their side.
— Shashwati Kala


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Supper Moment

Setlist:

  1. P.S. I Love You
  2. We Are Colourful
  3. 機械人
  4. 無盡

By the time these guys took the stage, the crowd had swelled almost miraculously; they’re clearly a popular band. Proof of this, if any further were needed, was the fact that they were the only band that drew screams from members of the audience that night. They certainly have the stagecraft required to draw such reactions from a crowd; the jumping into the crowd during was a nice touch, and exactly the sort of thing that audiences like. Were they a heavier band, a stage-dive would’ve been warranted, but such was not the case. The sound setup was perfect for them, being vocal-heavy and less so on the rhythm section. Indeed, they had a rich-sounding tone for their set, which was pleasing to the ears. Having said that, it didn’t look like the crowd cared much for things like this – right from P.S. I Love You, nearly everyone in sight was swaying along, and it’s always impressive to see a band that has such an effect on people.
In terms of sound, I’d say they’re in the vein of Coldplay, but with the typical HK-singer sound – lots of throaty high notes with plenty of vibrato, and very arch melodies, creating a light drama with sound. This also means, however, that there’s little to differentiate them from tens of other local bands in terms of sound. What they do do, however, is arrange stuff in the best tradition of pop to sound nice to most people, and the crowd’s reaction to them was evidence of this. Typically, the band are solid musicians, but the focus is on the singer; still, they managed to have a few moments of their own, such as the deliberately messy keyboard solo on 機械人 which sounded pretty good, or the bass runs on 無盡 (which sounded a little like a mix of Aerosmith’s Don’t Want to Miss a Thing and Seal’s Kiss From a Rose). They ended with an extended flourish, to a huge roar from the crowd, and in the enormity of that moment, they really owned it and did a great job of exciting the crowd. And, that’s what the whole night was about, and it could scarcely have proceeded better, or ended on a higher note.
— Shashwati Kala


BACKSTAGE

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Poster by iPulse
Photos by Photos by Angus Leung, Steve Schechter, Victor Cheung and Harris Hui PASM Workshop

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