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"Everything sort of lined up, but I don't believe in coincidences." Chlo White could be talking about any of the several key moments in her musical history: meeting best friend and bassist Riley Hall on the first day at a new school while they both wore the same pair of obscure Vans, being soon introduced to guitarist Mick Martinez that same week, and then finding drummer Max floating around their garage practice space. That might've been the easiest part of the puzzle. He's Mick's brother. Snarls, the Columbus band built from these cosmic connections, is an exercise in manifestation. After their debut album Burst captured an early audience with it's glittering, wide-eyed take on indie pop, the band regrouped to enter the cavernous wilderness of their next phase. "We had time to stew on this new aura our band has for this release. We have entirely new musical influences, and working with Chris Walla-that's when it hit me that we're in a band," White gushes. If Snarls had to fold up their new aura into an easily packaged hype paragraph, they probably wouldn't. "We're in the 'pressed flowers' phase of our band," White continues. "Burst was taking a fistful of glitter and throwing it, but this EP was more intentional." What About Flowers?, Snarls' Walla-produced EP, pulses with the rhythm of the Pacific Northwest. It's a release that shines in solitude and asks questions of absences: the same winning formula that's gripped the region for decades.
"Everything sort of lined up, but I don't believe in coincidences." Chlo White could be talking about any of the several key moments in her musical history: meeting best friend and bassist Riley Hall on the first day at a new school while they both wore the same pair of obscure Vans, being soon introduced to guitarist Mick Martinez that same week, and then finding drummer Max floating around their garage practice space. That might've been the easiest part of the puzzle. He's Mick's brother. Snarls, the Columbus band built from these cosmic connections, is an exercise in manifestation. After their debut album Burst captured an early audience with it's glittering, wide-eyed take on indie pop, the band regrouped to enter the cavernous wilderness of their next phase. "We had time to stew on this new aura our band has for this release. We have entirely new musical influences, and working with Chris Walla-that's when it hit me that we're in a band," White gushes. If Snarls had to fold up their new aura into an easily packaged hype paragraph, they probably wouldn't. "We're in the 'pressed flowers' phase of our band," White continues. "Burst was taking a fistful of glitter and throwing it, but this EP was more intentional." What About Flowers?, Snarls' Walla-produced EP, pulses with the rhythm of the Pacific Northwest. It's a release that shines in solitude and asks questions of absences: the same winning formula that's gripped the region for decades.
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"Everything sort of lined up, but I don't believe in coincidences." Chlo White could be talking about any of the several key moments in her musical history: meeting best friend and bassist Riley Hall on the first day at a new school while they both wore the same pair of obscure Vans, being soon introduced to guitarist Mick Martinez that same week, and then finding drummer Max floating around their garage practice space. That might've been the easiest part of the puzzle. He's Mick's brother. Snarls, the Columbus band built from these cosmic connections, is an exercise in manifestation. After their debut album Burst captured an early audience with it's glittering, wide-eyed take on indie pop, the band regrouped to enter the cavernous wilderness of their next phase. "We had time to stew on this new aura our band has for this release. We have entirely new musical influences, and working with Chris Walla-that's when it hit me that we're in a band," White gushes. If Snarls had to fold up their new aura into an easily packaged hype paragraph, they probably wouldn't. "We're in the 'pressed flowers' phase of our band," White continues. "Burst was taking a fistful of glitter and throwing it, but this EP was more intentional." What About Flowers?, Snarls' Walla-produced EP, pulses with the rhythm of the Pacific Northwest. It's a release that shines in solitude and asks questions of absences: the same winning formula that's gripped the region for decades.
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