Cellophane Holy Holy

Album info



Label: Wonderlick

Genre: Pop

Subgenre: Pop Rock

Artist: Holy Holy

Album including Album cover

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  • 1Neon St03:45
  • 2Pretend to Be03:23
  • 3This Time03:22
  • 4Heroes03:33
  • 5Messed Up03:27
  • 6Two Minds, Two Days, Two Mornings04:38
  • 7People Change03:16
  • 8Ready03:47
  • 9Ready - Coda02:16
  • 10Can't Relate03:49
  • 11Rosé03:23
  • 12Oh Listener01:36
  • 13Cellophane03:38
  • Total Runtime43:53

Info for Cellophane

Holy Holy are only getting more ambitious, playful and generous as their career goes on.

On their fifth album, Cellophane, announced today and to be released on Friday, 22 September, the songwriting, producing and multi-instrumental duo of vocalist Tim Carroll and Oscar Dawson have welcomed more collaborators than ever before.

We’ve already heard one song from Cellophane – Messed Up, featuring rapper and producer Kwame. Messed Up is unlike any other songs Holy Holy have released since their inception in 2011, treading the lines of autotune-filled dance and indie-rock music.

Holy Holy teased further collaborations would be coming soon upon releasing Messed Up in March, and they’ve delivered. On Cellophane, Carroll and Dawson have teamed up with Gumbaynggirr MC Tasman Keith, who shows off his falsetto on This Time, according to a press release.

The duo have also recruited Ethiopian-Australian neo-soul artist Medhanit, welcomed Bag Raiders for some production flourishes on the dance-infused Pretend To Be, Perth’s Darcie Heaven features on Heroes, UK rapper Tia Carys stars on Two Minds, Two Days, Two Mornings, while Sweden’s Many Voices Speak provide lines in Swedish on the title track.

There’s also the 80s-inspired Ready, featuring Tasmanian electronic act Sumner. Out today, you can check out that music video below.

Cellophane is available to pre-order now via Sony Music Australia – merchandise bundles and vinyl options, including amber, royal blue, emerald green and ruby red coloured records, are available here.

“We formulated this idea of Holy Holy as this kind of songwriting factory,” Carroll explained about the numerous collaborations on the group’s new album in a press release.

Carroll and Dawson asked themselves, “What would happen if we got a day or two with all of these really talented and really interested people, wrap around them and create something cool together?

“We really enjoyed the process, and we loved getting to know all these different artists. It became like a family, and it creates a tapestry that's so rich and so exciting to us.”

Dawson admitted that they wouldn’t have been able to make this album earlier in their career. “We've made a lot of progress, especially as songwriters – we've been really able to narrow in on a musical idea and get a real feel for a song,” Dawson added.

“After making most of [Holy Holy’s previous album] Hello My Beautiful World on our own because of COVID, it was so nice to be able to get together with people in a room and make music together again.”

Carroll concluded, “In the past, this band has had a really considered approach. This time, I feel like Oscar and I have made an album where each song is really allowed to be exactly what it wants to be.

“We didn't force anything. I was really excited about the idea of letting go of being concerned of what other people would think, and really just trusting ourselves.”

Holy Holy

Holy Holy
Despite their name, Australian rock band Holy Holy hold no affiliation to any organization, but they can carry a song into the heavens. Formed by Brisbane vocalist Timothy Carroll and Melbourne guitarist Oscar Dawson, the band came into being over years and continents. The guys first met in Southeast Asia during volunteer teaching travels, and then reconnected in 2011 in Europe, where Carroll was gigging as a singer/songwriter in Stockholm and Dawson was in Berlin with his then-band, Dukes of Windsor. Upon their separate returns to Australia, they decided to make it official. Ryan Strathie joined on drums, Graham Ritchie on bass, and producer Matt Redlich provided synth support. Holy Holy released their first single, "Impossible Like You," in early 2014 and their four-song debut EP, The Pacific, soon followed. A year later they released their debut album, When the Storms Would Come, a ten-song collection of expansive, guitar-based soundscapes in the vein of Mark Knopfler or CSNY. Riding on the radio success of their massive single "You Cannot Call for Love Like a Dog," they sold out shows and toured Australia and Europe. In 2016, the band returned with "Darwinism," which was included on their sophomore effort. Paint arrived in 2017 and peaked in the Top Ten of the Australian album charts. (Neil Z. Yeung, AMG)

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