Angelo Daimari Band is an upcoming band in the Delhi music scene. Be sure to check them out on their facebook page or reverbnation page or even their youtube channel. Mostly playing soul, blues and few other things. I’ve included some of their videos please check it out. ENJOY/
So when I was in delhi first week of Jan, i found out about the Jack Daniel’s Awards. I’ve always been curious about Indian rock scene. I’m glad, Rudy and Tips both from soulmate got what they deserved. Also much love to ‘them clones’.. So yea, I just found this info from the radio and music website.
1. Best Band of the Year – Swarathma
2. Best Album of the Year – Bhayanak Maut – Bhayanak Maut
3. Best Song of the Year – Them Clones – “My Life”
4. Male Vocalist of the Year – Prithwish Dev/Them Clones
5. Female Vocalist of the Year – Tipriti Kharbangar/Soulmate
6. Guitarist of the Year – Rudy Wallang/Soulmate
7. Bass Player of the Year – Craig Maxworth/Junkyard Groove
8. Drummer of the Year – Surojit Dev/Them Clones
9. Keyboardist of the Year – Stefan Kaye/Emperor Minge
10. Emerging Band of the Year – Inner Sanctum (Bengaluru), Sridhar/Thayil (Mumbai)
Popular Choice Categories (Critics’ & Jury’s Choice):
11. Album of The Year: Swarathma
12. Song of The Year: Swarathma
13. Band of The Year: Swarathma
14. Acclaimed Singer & Music Producer, Biddu was presented with Lifetime Achievement Award at the 5th Jack Daniel’s Rock Awards 2009-10
If you wanna view the nominees for each category click here.
a great new song by blisslogic, band from mumbai with a naga front man.YEAH go northeast !!! good stuff.
Here is a lil info bout the band.
The seeds of Bliss Logic were planted in 2002, when Yanger’s current band mates drummer Lindsay D’Mello and bassist JD Thirumalai produced two tracks for Sleeping Buddha’s self-titled debut album. “Almost a year later, JD and I met up and, over a couple of beers, decided to record a track,” said Yanger. “Lindsay also got involved and we ended up spending a couple of recording sessions holed up in his music room, furiously crafting the track that was to be ‘Spill’. The computer crashed after the last session and we ended up with a rough and unfinished mix that we had created the day earlier… that is the mix you will hear in the album. Anyway, somewhere along the line, I guess we all kinda gravitated towards writing more songs, jamming, hanging, recording, drinking, smoking, etc and four-to-fiver years later, we have The Big Thaw!!’” You may not find a lot of logic in the music of Bliss Logic but you will hopefully obtain a considerable amount of musical bliss. “The tracks are just explorations of ideas, thoughts, moods, feelings… it’s intensely personal in that sense,” said Yanger. “But I’ve been told that it makes sense to a lot of people. So if it works… great.” Yanger’s lyrics are frequently abstract, but in the hands of D’Mello and Thirumalai –two formidable names in the Indian music scene – his diary entries are transformed into the kind of dreamy, ethereal rock that you could cosy up to a rainy night but just as easily chill out to a sun-kissed summer afternoon. “The music is pretty easy listening with bursts at parts of elements of electro, drum n’ bass, rock, jazz and blues, which create a mood of their own and have a subtle message of their own too, which is totally open to the listener’s perception,” said D’Mello. “We all grew up in the ’80s so you might hear a little bit of that too.” The many contributions add an additional dimension to Bliss Logic’s distinctive sound that’s inherently mellow yet musically muscular. It’s also “indie” in the truest sense. The Big Thaw is a self-produced album, something that has enabled the group to take risks they would not have been able to otherwise. “Being an independent effort, we have the freedom to do what the fuck we want… nobody telling us ‘No, this solo doesn’t work etc,” said D’Mello. The Big Thaw is one of those rare records that move seamlessly from one track to another. But the band’s members don’t believe in overanalysing the creative process that goes into song-making. “My general philosophy is simple,” said Yanger. “Does it sound good? Does it make sense? If I fulfil these two criteria, I generally feel like I’m on the right track. Story… meaning… chords… techniques… angles… shoo shaa… it’s all shite mate.”