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Newsletter Issue #557: 04 Dec 2022

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All too often we speak about the effect that music can have on individual people... the profound impact it can have on someone's life. We hear stories of how a particular song helped others through dark times, and how those who struggled have found solace within music, making it easier for them to survive through another day.

But very rarely do we talk about the profound impact that the reaction to their own music can have on our local musicians. I'm not talking about the damaging effect that non-constructive criticism can have, I'm talking about the all-consuming overwhelming feeling that musician feels when they realise that there are people in this world who are in love with them and their music.

Not often enough is it mentioned how being confronted with an audience made up of your fans; singing your lyrics, dancing to your music and screaming for an encore can absolutely make a world of difference for our musicians. The fans who buy their music, follow their socials and attend their shows make all of what they do a whole lot more worthwhile, more so than us mere mortals could ever imagine.

While those of us who are going through dark times feed off music to get through to the other side, it is quite often musicians who have gone through dark times who feed off their fans love and appreciation to make it through to another day.

Every single gig I've ever gone to, bands and musicians have thanked people for coming to their gigs. This isn't said as a formality, they mean every single word that they say. Our musicians may be viewed as being superheroes, but the reality is they are just as human as the rest of us - they have feelings too, and it can be easy for us to forget how much our presence at their gigs can mean to them.

So the next time you can't decide if you want to go to a gig or not, you should go. Whether you attend by yourself or in a large group, you being there makes all the difference to the people up on stage. You being there is what encourages them to keep going, motivating them to follow through with their dreams.

Until then; introduce your family and friends to your favourite music, follow your favourite acts on their socials, and listen to music at every opportunity that you can, because the appreciation coming from the other side of the stage is more immense than you could ever imagine.

Photo Credit: Blindspott & Written by Wolves - Amanda Hodge / It's The Little Things

This year we celebrated 23 years of Muzic.net.nz. In the coming months, we start fresh.
It's been evident for a while now that change is needed. That change is coming, and it's coming in a big way.

We are more determined than ever before to continue with our ethos of helping NZ bands and musicians as much as possible, while showcasing every single genre within NZ music. We have massive plans to stand up and represent NZ music - expect to see a lot more from MNZ next year.

Watch this space, because the future is coming - and it's coming very soon.

The future is Muzic.NZ.

Nothing can change the fact that if it wasn't for our outstanding team of volunteers, Muzic.NZ would not be what it is. Their commitment, dedication and support will always be appreciated, especially by our local bands and musicians. Many thanks to these people for making it all happen:

Our Reviewers and Interviewers: Adrian Drew, Andrew Smith, Ben Ruegg, Ben Sargent, Bethany Mountford, Brendan McCarthy, Callum Wagstaff, Carl Hayman, Cathy Elizabeth, Chris Chick, Clare Martin, Corinne Rutherford, Danica Bryant, Darryl Baser, Gaby Ivanov-Giraldo, Gareth Heta, Gideon Voon, Hannah Jane, Harry Platt, Jack Grabham, Jamie Denton, JP Carroll, Kerry Kingi, Kerry Monaghan, Kev Rowland, Kris Raven, Liam Suttie, Lou Clement, Mark Baynes, Madeleine Howard, Nicholas Clark, Paul Goddard, Peter-James Dries, River Tucker, Roger Bowie, Shannon Coulomb, Steve Shyu, Tony McDonald, Trent Graham, Trevor Faville and Will Stairmand.

Our Photographers: Alec Huisman, Amanda Hodge, Andrew Mackay, Bevan Triebels, Brad Miller, Chris Morgan, Chris Zwaagdyk, Daniel Cooper-McCann, Danielle Hao-Aickin, David Dunham, Gareth West, Garry Thomas, Ginelle Cocks, Ivan Karczewski, Jack Mensah, Jenny Feaver, Jessica Barnes, Lucy Hammons, Ngamihi Pawa, Nicholas Clark, Nichole Davis, Nikita Weir, Reef Reid, Stephanie Cartwright, Steve Bone, Tadashi Jokagi and Tonia Kraakman.

and an extra special thank you to our wonderful 2022 Co-ordinators: Steve Bone, Reef Reid, Garry Thomas, Harry Platt, Nikita Weir and Kev Rowland.

Photo Credit: Don McGlashan - Steve Bone Photography

The Muzic.NZ team would also like to extend our much appreciated thanks to these amazing people for all their support during 2022, in no particular order:

Nicole, Bridie, Paula (NicNak) & Kate (Lil Sister), Leanda (Eleventy12), Adria, Sam & Jessica (Trigger Marketing), James Southgate, Mahoney (Aeroplane), Nancy (Blackout), Maria (Mushroom), Lorraine Barry, Matt (Smokefree Rockquest), Kelly ( Homegrown), The ladies at The Label, Cheree Ridder, Carwyn (Kaos FM), Brian (Molten Metal), Lindsay (The NZ Show on 4ZZZ), Huia & Chris (Kog), Team @ CRS, Jaz & Fenella (Twice The Hype), Chris (Maric Media), Rosie (Puresound Studios), Hayley & Rodney (Wood Lane), Andrew & Matt (Ding Dong), Savina and team (Big Fan), Matt (Triple A Records), Toby (Tiny Triumph Recordings), Cushla (Aston Road), Diana (Arts on Tour), Thommy (Live Nation), Bridget de Launay, Gina (Bad Gin Sanctuary), Bev Adair-Beets, Mikee & Dan (Loop), Joel (Eyegum Music Collective), Doug (Ambient Light), Hariet (Flying Nun) and Matthew and team (Flying Out), Shelley (Moments Passed), Hayley and Chelsea (Universal Music NZ), Everyone at Banished Music, Heidi (Eccles Entertainment / Broken Record), Ali (Elephant Publicity), Nick (Hamilton Gardens Festival), Zac (Naked PR),  Finn McLennan-Elliott (Tuning Fork), Anna Jobsz, Pippa Ryan-Kidd, Xan (Susie Says), Bex (818), Nathan (North Supply Co), Richard (Sheltered Life), Mckenzie (Luna Management), Gavin (Auckland Council), Tess & Jesse (Auckland Arts Festival), Adam (Pead PR), Annabel and everyone else involved (Tussock Country), Pennie Black, Reuben (Madcap), Danny (Don't Give Up Your Day Job), Ben (Valhalla), Ziggy (San Fran), Steve (Lovelands), Mike, Debbie and Tom (Play It Strange), Riccardo Ball and Pete (PlayMPE).

And a massive thank you to all the radio stations that play NZ music, all the live-music venues that still have original bands and musicians playing, and everyone else who do everything they can to support NZ music.

We would also like to thank all the bands and musicians who have worked with us during 2022 (of which there is way too many to mention here) - we love that New Zealand has so many incredibly talented bands and musicians and it's always a true pleasure working with you all.

Photo Credits:
Aldous Harding - Danielle Hao-Aickin / Salt and Sugar Photos

The Jordan Luck Band - David Dunham / The Black and White Picture


During January, the Muzic.NZ team will be taking a well-deserved break as we gear up for 2023. Some of us will still be working behind the scenes, albeit less than usual, so keep checking back for all the latest and greatest NZ music news and happenings.

The Muzic.NZ team and I would also like to wish each and every one of you a very musical Christmas and a happy New Years.

- Lisa and the Muzic.NZ team

There we have it - 2022 is coming to a close as is the Muzic.net.nz newsletter (in this format).
With a wide range of gigs happening every week up n down the country, it seems that things are getting back to normal. We are now in the position of choosing where to spread our photographers and reviewers.
Jump back 12 months, the Auckland-based team were still in lockdown.

This year wasn’t my busiest year due to an ever-changing roster in my day-job, but the gigs that I did get to were worth the wait. I still managed 15 or so gigs around Auckland plus a trip down to Gore where I caught a week of country music … and Covid.
Between a 4-day country music festival in a Queensland Forest in August with 40,000+ people and The Others Way around Karangahape Road in October, the cameras were pretty busy.

My year of shooting has now finished as I am out at sea at the time of you reading this but I will be raring to go in 2023. I’m hoping to get back to the Auckland Folk Fest in January which took a year off in 2022 thanks to Covid, Waiheke Jazz Fest over Easter, Tussock Country in May/June and back to Queensland in August.  Having said that, I’ll steal a line from the movie 21 – “Always account for variable change.”

2022 saw some new members join and some members move on to other things.
A huge thank you to everyone.
Whether you have submitted 1 review/shot 1 gig… or you are a machine, like Kev Rowland… thank you.
The bands/musicians appreciate the work that we all do.

To Lisa (and Adam in the background), thank you for everything you do a) for the team and b) for the NZ music industry.

- Steve Bone, Muzic.NZ Lead Co-ordinator

Photo Credit: Mermaidens - Steve Bone Photography

With the last couple of years being disruptive, 2022 saw the entertainment industry return to various levels of pre-COVID normality. Face coverings became optional, most mandates disappeared, previous postponed events/gigs were being re-scheduled or played and things in general seem to be on the road to recovery which seemed to fit with this years' NZ Music Month theme of "Level Up." New Zealand bands were even touring abroad to countries they hadn't been to previously.

Consequently it was a busy year for Muzic.net.nz than it has been for some time. In summary, our team of volunteers completed over 500 reviews and submitted over 400 photo galleries in 2022 and we're still going. Detailed stats will be released in the coming weeks but that is a huge workload and the word I'd like to emphasise is "volunteer". Without these unpaid folks we couldn't provide the level of services that we do.

Live Streaming music events became popular in recent years also and that trend seems to have stuck around, with professionally streamed events occurring somewhat regularly. Some are dedicated to that style exclusively and others are broadcasted live gigs. I am involved in two live stream productions, one in each of those camps but both of whom stream original New Zealand music of all genres. While there are no limits on gatherings any more, live gigs remain the number one consumption style for live music. But live streaming of music events still has its place alongside.

As a live music photographer I cover a number of gigs and one of the best things is being introduced to bands/artists that I've never heard before and that I may not have otherwise discovered. I like music across a wide range of genres so this works out well. New Zealand has a lot of talented artists, many of whom can easily "blow up" with the right exposure, marketing and timing.

Earlier in 2022 I was introduced to one of those. A New Zealand band based in Wellington called Valley Kids (pictured), the name is based on their suburban heritage of Lower Hutt, or as the locals refer to it, the "Hutt Valley". Valley Kids are comprised of some extremely talented musicians and their style is a mix of roots, reggae, hip hop and rock to name a few.

My introduction to Valley Kids was one of the highlights of 2022 for me. Here is a track from a live stream performance they did in April this year: Make Me Feel.

2023 will no doubt bring change and one change in store for the new year is a new website for Muzic.net.nz. The existing website has a considerable amount of data and bespoke developed code that has made a change sooner than now, a very large and complex task. But development of the new website is progressing well and is built upon a standard framework that brings a fresh new look and brand.

With the cancellation of Homegrown in 2022, anticipation and excitement levels are high for the 2023 event. The two year cool off period is certainly going to result in keen punters and artists alike and from my perspective, after the long break, I'm looking forward to photographing the event again. The Muzic.net.nz Homegrown 2023 team this year is made up of four photographers and two reviewers and will be the biggest team we have sent to date.

I'm looking forward to discovering more amazing New Zealand artists in 2023, but there is still a little more of 2022 left yet...

- Reef Reid, Muzic.NZ Photographer

Last year, as a bit of fun, I put together my Top 10’s of NZ music for the year. I may well have created an issue for myself though, as more than a few have asked when the 2022 version is coming out, so here it is in time for the last ever MNZ newsletter in its current form. MNZ is going through some changes, which will result in a modern site, with all relevant data carried over and some old features dropped. Technology has changed dramatically since the site started all those years ago, but we are still the biggest and longest-running music site in NZ, with our 25th anniversary not far away.

I have been writing reviews for more than 30 years, and although I have been in Aotearoa for the last 16, for some strange reason I had never really thrown myself into the NZ Music scene until 2020 when I volunteered for MNZ, and I can safely say my musical education has been ongoing since then. I am an in-demand writer for multiple sites and magazines in different countries, and this year I have already written more than 650 reviews on bands from all over the world, of which 244 have been for MNZ (don’t worry, I am going to break the 250, at least). The breakdown is 63 albums, 35 EP’s, 94 singles and 52 gigs. That is only a tiny percentage of what has been released in 2022 by our amazing bands, but I doubt there are many who hear as much music as I do, so hopefully the lists are representative.

Please note these are my personal opinion and does not reflect that of the site itself (and will probably change tomorrow anyway). I did also give myself certain rules – no band can appear in the same list more than once (although they can be in more than one list), no single can be included if either the album or EP it is taken from also appears, no live albums or compilations. You will also note there are a couple of Top 12’s as I could just not bear to leave the others off, and a Top 9, but that’s the way the cookie crumbles sometimes.

This is just a bit of fun, and hopefully it will encourage you to investigate some of the reviews which go with them. There are a few which have appeared on sites other than MNZ as they were reviewed by someone else for this site, so the link will be where my review appeared elsewhere. This list is again all over the place regarding genres, and I highly recommend every band included.

Check out Kev's entire Top 10's list here

2023 is set to be a huge year for Written By Wolves - possibly the biggest since the band's inception. WBW have spent 2022 recording and finishing album number 2 - including a stint in LA with Grammy nominated producer, Gladius to add the finishing touches. The band are adamant that this is their best work to date and with an already extensive, critically acclaimed catalogue that is quite a statement.

With single number 1 scheduled to drop in March followed by a second stint at Wellington's beloved Homegrown festival the band intend to hit the ground running in 2023 and once they start they do not intend to stop... With a slightly different release plan for this album than what the band have employed in the past you can expect plenty of new music in 2023 as well as more of the incredibly cinematic music videos that WBW have become renowned for.

2023 will take everything that WBW have done in the past, every genre bending idea that the band have ever had and put it on steroids, so buckle up and make sure you are along for the ride. The band ensure you that you won't be disappointed.

Check out Written by Wolves on Muzic.net.nz

Coridian are one of New Zealand's leading rock acts, and they have an exciting 2023 in the works. In recent months the release of singles Rakshasa (with Michael Murphy from Written by Wolves) and State of Mind have further cemented their status in NZ music. We spoke to Kris from the band about all things Coridian, and here's what was said:

How did you become involved in music?

Well, the three Ravens (Kris, Mike, Nick) all grew up in a musical playing household, our dad is a muso, so we have always been around music, bands and gigs. It was a natural progression and we have all been involved in the Auckland and NZ music scene ever since our early teenage years. Dity (vocals) also grew up embracing lots of different types of music and has been involved in the band and gigging circuit for at least the last 15 years.

What NZ bands and musicians would you like to tour with, and why?

I would love to tour with Shapeshifter, Fat Freddy's Drop, Devilskin, Shepherds Reign and Written by Wolves to name a few. It would be cool to play with some incredible legends and have some mixed genre line ups and learn from some of the best in the game. 

Which one of your songs are you most proud of, and why?

Hmm, proud of the majority of songs but I will say I am super proud of our latest single State of Mind. Feels like we cracked it with that one.

What can we expect to see from you in the next year? 

Our full length album HAVA, the final chapter in our Elements series of albums. Lots more shows, tours, new merch. A busy busy Coridian. 

Who are your favourite NZ bands and musicians? 

There are so many. I will say Kiwi bands who inspire us as a band would be Pull Down the Sun, Claemus, Elidi, City of Souls, Outside In, Crooked Royals, Written by Wolves, These Four Walls...the list could go on haha.

What local albums have you been listening to recently?

Claemus - Daydream
Pull Down the Sun - Of Valleys and Mountains
Shapeshifter - Rituals
Crooked Royals - Quarter Life Day Dream

How do you balance your music with other obligations; family, job etc? 

Easier when you are younger, that's for sure. It's always a hard balance but we try out best as music is one of our biggest passions and we need it to balance our lives and our mental health and release. 

What has been your most memorable show to date? 

There's certainly been a few, particularly playing at the Powerstation twice in 2018 however our recent show at The Tuning Fork with Written by Wolves was epic. The whole show, bands, atmosphere and the crowd. Our fans making it so special. When we played Seed II and all you could see was a sea of waving arms was pretty special. 

How did you come up with the name Coridian? 

The tried and true method of picking a name out of a hat, except it was two names mixed together out of about 30. Mike came up with the name. We have since made some meanings behind it as well. 

Do you have any advice for aspiring musicians? 

I think coming out of 2022 and how hard the last few years have been, remember to play music for yourself, enjoy playing music with people and friends. Don't be discouraged by a tough music industry. Keep it fun, if you want to get serious, get serious but don't forget music is for love of it.

Read the full interview here

Find more Coridian here
Check out Coridian on Muzic.net.nz

Boasting an international standard of modern metal, New Zealand's Pull Down The Sun have set many an audience alight with their glorious imagery that holds true to sheer riff obedience, making motions from heavy and erratic to dark and moody, through to light and uplifting with minimal effort. We spoke to frontman Koert, and he had this to say:

What NZ bands and musicians would you like to tour with, and why?

We have been so lucky to have already toured and played shows with so many of our favourite Aotearoa bands (Claemus ElidiCoridianCome To Dolly Crooked Royals, Seas of Conflict Omeka, Blindfolded and Led to the WoodsKora etc.). So more of the same!

Which one of your songs are you most proud of, and why?

I can only speak for myself, but I’m most proud of our track Inoi. I’d had bits and pieces of riffs for years before we tracked it, and it all came together really beautifully for the album. Vocally, it was one of the last tracks recorded and it wound up being the heaviest and most dynamic.

How would you describe your music to someone who hasn't heard it before?

That there’s a little bit of something for everyone. There’s heavy & soft, loud & quiet, fast & slow and ugly & beautiful.

What can we expect to see from you in the next year?

At the moment we are hard at work writing and demoing new material for a follow up to Of Valleys and Mountains. We have an Australian tour mapped out as well as plans to head to other countries throughout the year. Very exciting stuff!

Who are your favourite NZ bands and musicians?

ClaemusElidi CoridianCome To DollyCrooked Royals Seas of Conflict Omeka, Blindfolded and Led to the WoodsAchilles Complex New Way HomeCity of Souls etc.

And that’s just a few..

What local albums have you been listening to recently?

I’ll religiously listen to all of the list of bands above but the two albums that I always end up coming back to are Desire by Come to Dolly and Mirrors by New Way Home.

What is your favourite NZ venue, and why?

I’ve got three..

Valhalla (Wellington) - we’ve always got time to play Valhalla. It’s run by Ben who is an absolute legend and the sound crew and staff there are the best.

Ding Dong Lounge (Auckland) - another staple venue to play within our scene. Such a supportive and inclusive vibe with amazing staff & crew.

A Rolling Stone (Christchurch) - Gretchen and Mike (the owners) are lovely people and they always take care of us.

What is the one thing you want NZ to know about Pull Down the Sun?

If anything at this stage, it would again be that we are excitedly working on new material for our follow up to Of Valleys and Mountains. We really can’t wait for you all to hear this stuff!

How did you come up with the name Pull Down the Sun?

The name came from the story of Maui and how he slowed down the sun. It was originally a song title for a track I had written for my previous band and when they didn’t want to use it, I created a side project which has now morphed into PDtS.

What rumour would you like to start about Pull Down the Sun?

That we need a bassist haha!

Do you have any advice for aspiring musicians?

Don’t be afraid to get out and play anywhere & everywhere and play as many shows as you can. It will build your creativity and your profile the fastest.

And lastly, be kind and surround yourself with kind people. Everything else will flow.

Read the full interview here

Check out Pull Down The Sun on Muzic.net.nz

Otautahi six-piece 1 Drop Nation dropped their exciting self-titled debut album on 1 December, and it’s guaranteed to set Aotearoa music fans up for a great summer! They answered the following questions for Muzic.net.nz:

What NZ bands and musicians would you like to tour with, and why?

L.A.B, Six60, Katchafire, Sons of Zion, Kora - the vibes are on.

What can we expect to see from you in the next year?

We're playing at Electric Avenue Music Festival in February, then we will be heading back to Surgery Studios in Wellington to Record Album #2.

Who are your favourite NZ bands and musicians?

L.A.B are defiantly up their for us, their flavour is fire and their work ethic is solid azz.

How do you balance your music with other obligations; family, job etc?

This is always a hard one, especially with having 6 Band members, but what works for us being consistent with our rehearsal days and having really solid planning.

Where do you get your inspiration to create music from?

We take inspiration from all of our own life experiences, our whanau and our homeland.

Do you have any advice for aspiring musicians?

Make music that means something to you. 

Read the full interview here

Check out 1 Drop Nation on Muzic.net.nz

AJSCeleste Music is releasing the Our Family EP in November, with single releases starting from September. Celebrating all cultures as equals, in our NZ communities, Aotearoa. Yeah!

It's also about celebrating, being grateful for my own new special family members, reuniting, plus my music and dance families. The music family extends all over NZ. As I have so many amazing people that have helped me along the journey, for the love of music. From all over the world, especially LA!! It's a great experience to also teach dance for DanceNZMade too grateful for all the families.

AJSCeleste Music is about learning insights like from synchronicity and meeting people like in the Celestine Prophecy. Also about heavenly energy, connecting with celestial realms, to give this positivity to those that listen. Though the latter an after sight (!), I just had so many coincidences in my life, making it clear there is a divine power at work and related to the book.

I plan to release music and write more to license for sync, also commissions for content. And what I would like to create is more live music, with live dancing i.e. like professional dancing for like a show. As well as people getting up to dance of course.

I get inspiration to create music from waking with a song in the night, or even things I am learning about that help me to write about and that might give some inspiration to others. Though really what I find is that, it's really helpful for me to write affirmational lyrics that feel good to sing and listen to. I do work on the law of attraction, to create the life that I love, so I need to listen to statements of good intentions which aligns with me and my vision.  With writing music for sync more, the themes are pretty simple and relating to all, so I’m inspired by this training to write better songs.

Check out Celeste Music on Muzic.net.nz

Delving into the depths of NZ heavier music, The Distorted Transmission series is hosted by Will Stairmand (Primacy, Remote). After taking a well deserved break, Will is kicking back into it with Season 3, starting with an interview with Auckland's Invasion of Piracy. Watch it here.

There's plenty more on the way - keep up to date with all things Distorted Transmission over on the Facebook Page here.

Anthea de Milo delivered her debut solo album, The Vicar’s Daughter last Friday, December the 2nd. Roger Bowie rapped with Anthea a few weeks ago in remotest Lyttelton, where the internet only allowed one camera to function, but you don’t want to see him anyway. Check out Anthea talking about the album, and life’s juxtapositions here. It’s all been uphill/downhill since she was born on Friday 13th.

Episodes #137 & #138 Simon Wood Harris

On this special two-part episode, UK musician and composer Simon Wood Harris talks about his journey developing the Unidentified Flying Project, an album and collaboration that includes Dave Weckl, Dominic Miller, Jeremy Stacey, Robbie McIntosh, Pino Palladino, Omar Hakim and many more of the worlds finest musicians. On this special two-part episode, Simon talks openly about the highs and lows of his journey putting this project together. 


We're opening the podcast up to artists and inviting people to email us their music. We're looking for music that's a little more interesting and inspiring than the usual 1, 4, 5, 6 over a 'beat' deal. We know there are some innovative and creative artists out there who haven't found a way to get heard and we would love to hear from you and play selected songs on our show. Email us at [email protected]

Listen to our episodes on our website, iTunes, Stitcher, Spotify, iHeart Radio, Player.FM, TuneIn
and all other good podcast apps!





The following new artist pages were recently created on Muzic.nz:

Yum Cha Late to Chelsea Cammy
Graham McGregor School Fair Terrible Sons
ARLi Alisa Xayalith DJ Jayrasik
Newzerror Sex Dad Spirit Boy
Albert Street Caravel Yungz Ioane
Josette James Kohler Thinking Foxes


Check out all our latest reviews and interviews at the below links:



Have a look at our latest photo galleries at the below links:

Artist Galleries
Feature Galleries


View all our previous features here

During 2023 we will be presenting a brand new subscription-based newsletter
to accompany our brand-new website.

Focusing on the latest and greatest NZ music news,
you'll have the option to subscribe to daily or weekly issues.

Our new website will be unleashed very, very soon.
Watch this space... the future is coming.

View all our previous newsletters here


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