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Artistes

Marrow

À propos de Marrow

"Feel good about feeling bad," the motto on Marrow's MySpace page proclaims. Or, as composer/vocalist/synther Erin Fortes puts it, "We want to prove that misery can also make you move your ass." The syncopative San Francisco electro-pop trio also comprises composer/producer/vocalist/synther Jeremy Fortes and producer/synther/background vocalist David Earl: So yep, that's a whole lot of vocals, not to mention a whole lot of synthesizers. Trained, they claim, in both classical and jazz, the threesome initially joined forces as part of the Bay Area's performance art scene, concocting a self-described "shock-rock opera" called Scabaret! in the late '00s. Their first album as Marrow, Quiet Desperation, came out in 2009; a second, Sunshine Enema, a year later. A creatively packaged "Master Cleanse" version of that sophomore record was sold in a prescription bag, complete with a USB drive made to look like a pill. But in the long run, the fact that it ended with a cover of a '70s folk song by Kate and Anna McGarrigle, done more or less straight, was perhaps just as notable an innovation.

356x237

Marrow

"Feel good about feeling bad," the motto on Marrow's MySpace page proclaims. Or, as composer/vocalist/synther Erin Fortes puts it, "We want to prove that misery can also make you move your ass." The syncopative San Francisco electro-pop trio also comprises composer/producer/vocalist/synther Jeremy Fortes and producer/synther/background vocalist David Earl: So yep, that's a whole lot of vocals, not to mention a whole lot of synthesizers. Trained, they claim, in both classical and jazz, the threesome initially joined forces as part of the Bay Area's performance art scene, concocting a self-described "shock-rock opera" called Scabaret! in the late '00s. Their first album as Marrow, Quiet Desperation, came out in 2009; a second, Sunshine Enema, a year later. A creatively packaged "Master Cleanse" version of that sophomore record was sold in a prescription bag, complete with a USB drive made to look like a pill. But in the long run, the fact that it ended with a cover of a '70s folk song by Kate and Anna McGarrigle, done more or less straight, was perhaps just as notable an innovation.

À propos de Marrow

"Feel good about feeling bad," the motto on Marrow's MySpace page proclaims. Or, as composer/vocalist/synther Erin Fortes puts it, "We want to prove that misery can also make you move your ass." The syncopative San Francisco electro-pop trio also comprises composer/producer/vocalist/synther Jeremy Fortes and producer/synther/background vocalist David Earl: So yep, that's a whole lot of vocals, not to mention a whole lot of synthesizers. Trained, they claim, in both classical and jazz, the threesome initially joined forces as part of the Bay Area's performance art scene, concocting a self-described "shock-rock opera" called Scabaret! in the late '00s. Their first album as Marrow, Quiet Desperation, came out in 2009; a second, Sunshine Enema, a year later. A creatively packaged "Master Cleanse" version of that sophomore record was sold in a prescription bag, complete with a USB drive made to look like a pill. But in the long run, the fact that it ended with a cover of a '70s folk song by Kate and Anna McGarrigle, done more or less straight, was perhaps just as notable an innovation.

À propos de Marrow

"Feel good about feeling bad," the motto on Marrow's MySpace page proclaims. Or, as composer/vocalist/synther Erin Fortes puts it, "We want to prove that misery can also make you move your ass." The syncopative San Francisco electro-pop trio also comprises composer/producer/vocalist/synther Jeremy Fortes and producer/synther/background vocalist David Earl: So yep, that's a whole lot of vocals, not to mention a whole lot of synthesizers. Trained, they claim, in both classical and jazz, the threesome initially joined forces as part of the Bay Area's performance art scene, concocting a self-described "shock-rock opera" called Scabaret! in the late '00s. Their first album as Marrow, Quiet Desperation, came out in 2009; a second, Sunshine Enema, a year later. A creatively packaged "Master Cleanse" version of that sophomore record was sold in a prescription bag, complete with a USB drive made to look like a pill. But in the long run, the fact that it ended with a cover of a '70s folk song by Kate and Anna McGarrigle, done more or less straight, was perhaps just as notable an innovation.

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