New Weird Australia concludes its mission after five years in operation, and marks the moment with a three-volume set titled ‘Passages’. Each volume is curated by one of New Weird Australia’s three directors – Stuart Buchanan, Andrew Tuttle and Innez Tulloch – and features 51 tracks from the project archive.
New Weird Australia: Passages, Volume One. Jan 2015. New Weird Australia: Passages, Volume Two. New Weird Australia: Passages, Volume Three. Rural, Regional & Remote. quite dramatic, quite eerie" - Crawlspace New Weird Australia. GIGA by h+. "brings to mind the ambient adventures of Aphex Twin in the ’90s. a powerful and promising release" - A Closer Listen New Weird Australia.
Volume Four by New Weird Australia. TAGGED AS: australia, new weird australia.
Related Music albums to Weird World - Volume One 1977-1981 by Weirdos, The. Various - Paranoia In Der Strassenbahn - Punk In Hamburg 1977-83. Various - New Weird Australia, Passages, Volume One. Electronic, Rock. Frontier Trust - Speed Nebraska.
Squeeze Box: The Complete Works of "Weird Al" Yankovic is a 15-album box set by American comedy musician "Weird Al" Yankovic, released on November 24, 2017. The set is housed inside a replica of Yankovic's accordion, whence its name is derived. This "unprecedented" style of packaging caused the entire set to have a rather long lead manufacturing time. Squeeze Box also comes with "a 100-page book including a treasure trove of unseen photos and memorabilia.
From 2009-2012, the New Weird Australia Podcast featured selected interviews and in-studio recordings from my FBi radio show, as well as live performances from events, video interviews and more. PANEYE is the moniker of Sydney musician Will Treffry.
Album · 2010 · 55 Songs. Passages: Volume 1 & Volume 2 Jeffrey Leiser. Listen on Apple Music.
Weird laws in Australia. Australia has some very strange laws that are still in effect. Here’s a bonus fact - it’s illegal in Queensland to publish or broadcast a phony birth, marriage, death or new job. Really. It’s illegal to be near or inside a house frequented by thieves. In Victoria, the Vagrancy Act 1966 indeed stipulates a person can be found guilty of an offence if they are the occupier of a house or place frequented by reputed thieves. But that legislation was repealed in 2005.