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panicker

Dead Cross – Shillelagh (Panicker remix)

Here is “Shillelagh” brutally remixed by Panicker, off the new Dead Cross EP available via Ipecac Recordings.
The video was produced by the talented Eric Livingston, who created the cover art for both Dead Cross full-length debut and this EP.
Dead Cross will begin their first European Tour on June 2nd at Primavera Sound.

Dead Cross EP

DEAD CROSS EP maxres
Art: Eric Alan Livingston

Dead Cross
EP just dropped, this is a continuation of their first album and now they collaborated with producer Brent Ashbury (Panicker) and Justin Pearson side project with producer Luke Henshaw, ‘Planet B‘, Michael Crain is ripping on guitar, Dave Lombardo is still a beast on drums and of course, Mike Patton‘s voice is the cherry on top.
Tomorrow they are going play live, their first show since their first US tour in 2017 , at the Great American Music Hall in San Francisco, CA., next they will appear at the Hell and Heaven Fest in Mexico City and then comes their first European tour.

This is Panicker

BRENT-ASBURY-9830-2
This is Panicker and you should be listening to the awesome music he creates.
Buy the self-titled debut album from Three One G records:

PANICKER’s self-titled debut LP seeks to give a voice (sans vocalist) to the anxious emotional state occupied by musician/producer/sound engineer Brent Asbury– as well as, it seems, society as a whole. The feeling is frightening, all-consuming and urgent, and he captures this well.
Having worked with artists across the gambit from The Locust to Pinback to Michael Bolton, it might be hard to imagine what his own dissonant brainchild would sound like. The answer is, surely, none of the above– or at least, unlike any one individual category or predecessor. Tracks such as “Habits” tap into the horror vibe heavily, building tension and yet shifting into upbeat slides and bright accents with fluidity. “Airport” strikes like an alarm signalling for emergency evacuation, yet works in a techno-dance beat that seems welcoming of a jam-packed, sweat-stained party. Asbury reluctantly describes Panicker as “an attempt to make pretty normal music–blending aspects of EBM, industrial, techno and hip hop with the intensity and heart of punk, metal, and horror films,” which is apt if not still slightly nebulous. But, where genres may be negligent, the title, “PANICKER,” serves well.”

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