Spilt Milk Monthly Wrap – June

The Spilt Milk lineup continues to deliver the goods with some fresh tunes from the class of 2022. Check out the latest below

SPACEY JANE – HERE COMES EVERYBODY

Album
Here Comes Everybody explores and makes sense of the human condition in ways many can relate to. It’s a distillation of emotion from a band that has experienced a great deal in just a few short years. If you listen through the album long enough to scratch through its chilled-out exterior, you’ll find a reflective and emotionally dynamic work that juxtaposes its glistening and optimistic guitar riffs with heavy, all-too relatable lyrical themes depicting the universal struggles and complexity of the human condition – Rolling Stone AU

SINGLES

Telenova – Haunted
Telenova’s new single ‘Haunted‘ is a compelling track with a dark edge, courtesy of the dramatic synth strings appearing throughout. Singer Angeline Armstrong’s soulful and full-bodied vocals complement the arrangement, adding a rich, hypnotic sound – NME

King Stingray – Let’s Go
Building on the loose and jammy style that King Stingray have established over the past two years, ‘Let’s Go’ is a breezy, upbeat indie-rock number. The song’s accompanying music video was inspired by the band’s time on the Central Arnhem Highway in the Northern Territory, which guitarist Roy Kellaway described in a press release as “the backbone of good times – NME

HOT CONTENT

The Wombats – triple j’s Like A Version
A strummy, floaty take on the Stranger Things-fuelled hit of the year. Kate Bush is currently topping charts the world over with ‘Running Up That Hill (A Deal With God)’ due to the 1985 single playing an important role in Stranger Things season four. Big fans of both Kate Bush and the Netflix series, The Wombats tapped into the zeitgeist for their fourth Like A Version appearance. Vecna can’t touch this deal with god! – triple j

Peach PRC – Spotify Singles
Peach PRC is among the latest batch of artists featured in the Spotify Singles series, sharing a kaleidoscopic cover of Wheatus’ 2000 hit ‘Teenage Dirtbag’. Though it retains the original version’s core melody and hook, Peach’s take on the pop-punk staple turns it into a shimmery – and somewhat melancholic – hyperpop number. In a statement (via Tone Deaf), Peach explained that her cover of ‘Teenage Dirtbag’ is “so special” to her because of her personal connection with the song. – NME