We’re pleased to bring you the premiere of Giant Peach’s new song “In The Cool Evening” (listen below). The track is taken from the band’s forthcoming album But You Made Me Such A Beautiful Thing, which is scheduled to be release June 1, 2018 through Dead Broke Rekerds on vinyl, and on cassette through Don Giovanni Records.

Tour Dates:
5/12/18 – Brooklyn NY @ Bushwick Public House w/ Hard Pass, Freezing Cold, Early Riser
5/23/18 – Brooklyn NY @ Alphaville w/ The Sidekicks, Swim Team
6/01/18 – RECORD RELEASE SHOW Brooklyn NY @ Union Pool w/ Ghastly City Sleep, Eight, Never
6/14/18 – Easthampton MA @ Flywheel Arts Collective
6/15/18 – Rollinsford NH @ Sue’s
6/16/18 – New Haven CT @ Never Got 2 Be Cool w/ Joy Cleaner, Spit-Take, Two Headed Girl
6/17/18 – New Brunswick NJ @ In The West
6/22/18 – Brooklyn NY @ Bushwick Public House w/ Long Neck, Nectar, Fool Heavy

About the album & band:

But You Made Me Such A Beautiful Thing is a long and deliberate meditation. Its songs are moody and meandering, drawing the listener into dreamy fantasy landscapes, and then suddenly plunging down into periods of prolonged psychological intensity. Layers of ghostlike vocals, at times angelic and at others almost wailing, convey the unsettling melancholy that runs like a constant throughout the entire record. The lyrics explore themes of love and rejection, but quickly drop down into the heavier expanse of existential confusion, the waxing and waning of faith, the questioning of the nature of reality, time and its traps, shadows, unconsciousness, and paralysis at the gates of taking the reins of your own fate.

The New York-native four piece Giant Peach continue to honestly hone their unique craft of cinematic rock. A period of intensive writing and workshopping that came about during the release of their Tarantula LP laid the foundation for But You Made Me… The trajectory of the making of the record was punctuated by long breaks, as well as changes in lineup, recording technique, and location. The wider timeline has resulted in a distinctly collagey, experimental aesthetic,  dense yet softened, like a painting gone over and over again. The songs have been touched by more hands than usual,  involving engineers such as Hunter Davidsohn at Business District Recordings, Mike Kutchman, and Brian Chaudhry, as well as home recordings from the basements and bedrooms of primary songwriters Frances Chang and Mike Naideau.


Write A Comment