Phantastic Ferniture

Share Music Video for “Dark Corner Dance Floor”

Phantastic Ferniture out now on Transgressive Records

 

Phantastic Ferniture – the euphoric garage-pop project of Julia Jacklin, Elizabeth Hughes and Ryan K Brennan – released their brilliant self-titled debut album last month, and today they share the video for “Dark Corner Dance Floor”.

 

Discussing the video, the band offered the following:

“When you're a kid from out of the city you think darling harbour is the essence of Sydney. The aquarium, the Ferris wheel, the IMAX theatre. You imagine when you finally make it to the big smoke you'll spend your weekends falling in love under the lights of the high rises. Turns out if you move to Sydney you'll probably never go there. We wanted to capture that feeling we had when we were two starry eyed teens imagining a fake city life.”

PHANTASTIC FERNITURE

UNVEIL VIDEO FOR NEW SINGLE ‘BAD TIMING’ 

PHANTASTIC FERNITURE

ANNOUNCE SELF-TITLED DEBUT ALBUM TO BE RELEASED JULY 27, 2018, ON TRANSGRESSIVE RECORDS

PHANTASTIC FERNITURE OUT JULY 27 ON TRANSGRESSIVE RECORDS

 

Phantastic Ferniture, the delightfully lighthearded project of Julia Jacklin, Elizabeth Hughes and Ryan K Brennan, have announced a debut self-titled album to be released July 27 on Transgressive, and shared its first single, "Fuckin 'n' Rollin.”

 

The mission is obvious: Don’t overthink it. These artists' shared want to shake the shackles of their meticulously crafted solo work to experience a second, giddy adolescence is evident in the garage-pop perfection introduced today.

“I’d gone straight into folk music,” says Jacklin, “so every experience I’d had on stage was playing sad music with a guitar in my hand. I thought, I would love to know what it’s like to make people feel good and dance.” 

 

Phantastic Ferniture’s spiritual home may be the garage but they were born in a bar, specifically the hallowed basement of Frankie’s Pizza in Sydney. One late night in 2014, on Jacklin’s birthday, a group hug manifested amid the pinball machines, with all ten participants vowing to form a band. “Only four of us remembered the next day,” notes Hughes.

 

United by fern puns and a love of leisurewear, the band met up whenever schedules would allow, writing songs and playing smatterings of dates to an increasingly devoted audience. Eventually it was decreed that this was no side project and an LP should follow.

 

The result is one of the most enjoyable albums of 2018. “It feels really good,” Jacklin says with satisfaction. “It’s like having an alter ego.”

 

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