Visit Gareth Barnett’s Portfolio.
01. DIRTY PROJECTORS – STILLNESS IS THE MOVE
02. (SILVER) SOUVENIRS – YOUTH (KING SINGH REMIX)
03. THE XX – ISLANDS (NOSAJ THING REMIX)
04. NITE JEWEL – WANT YOU BACK (PHASEONE REMIX)
05. TIMBALAND – TO MY (FEAT. NAS & MAD SKILZ)
06. JUNIOR M.A.F.I.A – GET MONEY
07. CRAIG MACK – FLAVA IN YA EAR
08. C.R.S.T – INSIDE
09. AMIRA – MY DESIRE (DREEM TEEM REMIX)
10. IKONIKA – PSORIASIS
11. MOUNT KIMBIE – SKETCH ON GLASS
12. GORILLAZ – EMPIRE ANTS (FEAT. LITTLE DRAGON)
13. CAPLETON – MANKIND
14. SCARLET HARLOTS – HALCYON (RAFFERTIE REMIX)
15. UNTOLD – NEVER WENT AWAY
16. WILEY – COME LAY WITH ME (FEAT. RACHEL)
17. THE BUG – JAH WAR (FEAT. FLOWDAN)
18. PARIAH – ORPHEUS
MIXED BY SCARLET HARLOTS 2010
FREE DOWNLOAD HERE
Soooooooo, first post of 2010. Been a while too, we know!
We’re busy hooking up new stuff just now, and are taking some some time away from gigging.
You’ll see/hear new things soon, so keep it locked on!
Til then we got a few little things to mention —>
We’re part of the new ‘Lynx Twist’ adverts. Go have a play, see if you can find us.
Just a little shout out to our boy Tinie Tempah – Sitting nicely on the Radio 1 playlist. Nice work bro!
The Blue Whale Studios Blog has shown some Harlot love, rating us at Number 8 in the
‘Top 10 Birmingham Bands of The Decade’.
We’re rather flattered!
x x x
This is what you need this Halloween. Truth.
SAT 31ST OCT
THE RAINBOW WAREHOUSE
AC Slater, Rico Tubbs, Benji B, Brackles, Green Money, Chateau Lateuf, New Jack City and more!
Check the Barry Site for more info.
Us, Scarlet Harlots, are inspired by a lot musically. It takes a certain flare though in the indie/rock sound to catch our ear. Gang of Four do just that.
“Gang Of Four is one of the most radical, and radically important, rock groups of the last 30 years. Their music, starting with 1978’s ‘Damaged Goods’ EP, offered a danceable solution to the problem of where four-piece guitar bands could go next after punk. They also provided the perfect answer to the question: how to be polemical without being po-faced, ponderous, banal or doctrinaire?
Four young men in their early twenties who convened in the late ’70s in Leeds, they were the first white rock group to come up with the idea that using contemporary funk and reggae rhythms might be an interesting way forward for rock’n’roll, a way out of punk’s cul de sac. With Andy Gill slashing away on guitar over the Dave Allen/Hugo Burnham rhythm section while Jon King declaimed over the top about love as disease or the torture of prisoners in Northern Ireland like a deranged demagogue, Gang Of Four were like Wilko Johnson of Dr Feelgood jamming with Parliament-Funkadelic produced by Lee Perry as a Radio 4 newsreader intoned balefully in the background.
More than anything, Gang Of Four were about visceral, high energy, maximum impact rock’n’roll. They made you dance and they made you sweat just as they made you think. That exclamation mark at the end of the title of their 1979 debut album Entertainment! – incidentally, one of the greatest debut albums ever made; in fact, one of the greatest long-playing records, period – was no accident or sleight of design. Nor were they rentagobs or rabble-rousers. They managed to inveigle complex ideas into powerful songs that were provocative yet simply thrilling. The music on that debut long-player was born out of a specific time in history, the result of a series of very specific circumstances and conditions – social, economic, emotional, political, musical – and yet it remains as true, as resonant, as relevant, as universally applicable three decades on as it was the day it was released.”
Wanna know more? Go Here.
Go buy Entertainment!.