Limozine is a band you just cannot help having a fondness for, especially when they keep coming up with singles as mischievously enticing and infectious as their new one, Tokyo 1970. A thumping brew of garage punk with a more than healthy infusion of psychobilly, the single is a wonderfully bruising fire of energy and attitude with a riotous swagger to its charge.
The London based quartet of vocalist/guitarist Limo Dean, guitarist Johnny Zero, bassist Karl da Kops, and Skip Intro on drums, has ignited a strong and ardent fan base since forming with their live shows and trio of albums, Car Crash Casino (2007), Evil Love April (2010), and Full Service ( 2012) as well as a clutch of singles with particular success and radio play coming with Deep Fried Love, Twenty Greatest Hits, and Siamese Twins. Released through Beat Atlas Records, Tokyo 1970 continues the great and compulsive creativity and sound of the band whilst arguably being set to be their biggest success yet.
Opening with an easily accessible groove and the raw scowls of Limo, the song immediately holds a full and eager engagement with the primal rock n roll instinct inside. Into its stride the track teases with sonic provocation and scorched melodic kisses to the continuing raw breath of vocals and song, the caped crusader spawn groove becoming more infectious with every turn of its wicked and wanton incitement. Creating a twisting and excited brew of The Sonics and The Stooges with plenty of psyche charm from the likes of The Cramps and The Legendary Shack Shakers, Tokyo 1970 leaves a thrilling taste within the heart and an appetite for plenty more from the band.
If riled and insatiable rock n roll with a twist of psychotic garage and rockabilly tendencies sounds like the perfect way to ignite your day than Limozine is your answer.
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