Peking Duk

SACHI’s Bubbly New Electro-Pop Anthem ‘Worst Behaviour’ Is, Ironically, The Best

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New Zealand producer pair SACHI have teamed up with rising NYC singer Sam DeRosa to dish up a festival-ready EDM sugar-rush dubbed ‘Worst Behaviour’.

The infectiously melodic piece of anthemic electro-pop is the type of song you’d crank up for a group singalong with your girlfriends on the way to the club; as cheeky, sweet and uplifting as a chilled glass of bubbly.

As one half of SACHI, Nick Chrisp, explains:

“‘Worst Behaviour’ is about a lopsided relationship where one half is playing games while the other is smitten. It came together super quick because it was something we all related to and thought others could too.”

The duo will be taking the flirtatious banger on the road for a bunch of national and international festival dates… fingers crossed it won’t be long before we see them plot a course for Australia!

For now, you can take ‘Worst Behaviour’ for a spin below.

Price Park – ‘Fire’ is the warm doona you need a good snuggle with.

“Hey ma! The rains are ‘ere!”

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With torrential rain bucketing down in ol’ Sydney town (flooding will probably start soon), I bring you the warm, comforting anti-venom: Melbourne-based producer Price Park’s new single, ‘Fire’.

After garnering praise from all-comers for his debut single ‘Skin’ earlier this year, Price Park delivers an uplifting and glowing follow-up. ‘Fire’ begins with striking vocals and soft, padding percussion that gently builds, with every delicate element meticulously executed. The piano and guitar intertwine to create a balanced and epic finish. As the chorus hits, the guitar flickers, reminiscent of the same melancholy that Death Cab For Cutie have hit at their high points.

Singer-songwriter Joe Kosky’s vocals are beautifully whispered across ‘Fire’, adding some cream to this layer cake of a ballad. These whispers fold over each other, in waves of emotion. What could have come across as something soul-destroying and hopeless, is lifted to something more reflective and accepting.

Price Park says of ‘Fire’:

“Fire is all about getting stuck in routines, usually destructive ones, whether that’s with someone or some ‘things’. It’s that ‘rock bottom’ that we all hit at some point in our lives, and the resolve for things to change that eventuates. The production reflects that. It’s triumphant and passionate. It’s driving and hopeful.”

‘Fire’ once again solidifies Price Park as an emerging producer to keep tabs on in the Australian electronic scene.