Brooklyn’s Black Gold is comprised of multi-instrumentalist Than Luu and vocalist and keyboardist Eric Ronick, a couple of cool felines who have effectively earned their “quality” qualifications by visiting with the sponsorship groups of Ambulance Ltd, M.Ward, Panic At The Disco, Rachael Yamagata, The Hold Steady, Polysics, Scissor Sisters, and Jaguar Love. As their very own band, the match known as Black Gold are known for turning out smoothly created, driving electronica-tinged present day move popular music. EDM templates
The band has a wide exhibit of melodic motivations from all periods of shake n move music. “No style or classification is untouchable. We get a genuine kick out of taking from various specialists, distinctive periods, and putting our turn on it. By one way or another we wound up with something durable and that sounds, verifiably, similar to us,” says Ronick.
“[Black Gold’s sound is] energetically experimental…nearly every melody is a potential single asking for an all-encompassing move alter,” raves “Turn” magazine.
Dark Gold’s presentation collection is 2009’s Rush. In the interim, they’ve just had a major moving electronic move single with “Detroit (Shark Attack Remix),” which has likewise been discharged on a restricted version 7″ vinyl record (with a B-side of “The Picture Show”). On Rush, you’ll hear cuts that summon T-Rex, Satie, Chic, Michael Jackson (when he was R&B), David Bowie, the Brothers Gibb, and The Band. As Ronick stated, no style or sort is beyond reach to him and Luu.
“Detroit” in actuality commences the Rush collection. Audience members will discover electronica move beats that stream in the spaces in the middle of some deep singing and console work. At that point comes “Plans and Reveries” which is an exhibit of Ronick’s twin gifts of singing and console (here, piano) playing. It appears that Ronick is the pop-personality who realizes how to compose snares and sing at a candidly reminiscent dimension that is notably better than whatever remains of the present average vocalists, while Luu realizes how to give you the beat and feature the snares with melodic surfaces that give the music profundity and resilience.
In the long run the collection gets to “What You Did” and here it kicks into high rigging. The beat is quick and the scrumptious guitars stir alongside the David Rosenthal-like consoles even as some Stevie Wonder funk-period synths whirl like irate sea waves out of sight. This is a tune of the sharpness of a man discovering his darling in bed with another, and Ronick’s vocals are taking care of business revealing to you as is it. Dark Gold’s Rush is so exceptional in its advanced UK pop blended with super-diversity that Ronick is even given a six-and-a-half moment place to sparkle on the piano instrumental called “Ravine.”