Tiffany lamson and taylor guarisco dating


19-Jul-2019 21:29

Both have been featured on NPR, where both did Tiny Desk Concerts, and NPR’s All Songs Considered website streamed was released—and both have kept ridiculous touring schedules in America and abroad.

When asked how many days they’ve been on the road since the album was released, keyboard player Nick Stephan says, “How many days have we not been on tour? v=u NA3v08ygu8[/youtube] Both bands are finding out what playing in the big leagues means in a time when sales are down and the Internet is changing the way people consume music.

“But you have to be careful about what’s in the bag.” “Snakes,” Lamson adds half-seriously. “Whenever people mention that we were signed to a label, there’s this weird undercurrent that comes with any reference to that as if when we signed, we had this huge briefcase full of cash that we all walked away with,” he says.

“You don’t want a suitcase full of money because you’ll have to pay it back one day.” “Everybody thinks that when you sign, the ray of sunshine hits your face and everything is golden,” Lamson says.

As Brave New World as it all sounds, band members say the vision of cigar-chomping record execs making it rain isn’t as outmoded as you might think.

“There are people out there offering bags of money,” Guarisco says. The whole band is sitting around a table a hundred or so yards from the Vermilion Bayou at Dockside Studios, and they often finish each others’ sentences.

Part of that success comes from dual-vocalists Tiffany Lamson and Taylor Guarisco, who sound like Vampire Weekend's Ezra Koenig dueting with Chan Marshall, in the best way possible.“People take positivity in our music and turn it into something cheap.” “We’re a family that is okay with not getting along all the time because we’re human,” Guarisco says.“It’s not real unless you do fight,” bassist Josh Le Blanc says.That starts the band riffing on metaphors that explain the impact and adjustments that accompany signing to a label, cracking each other up.

They don’t so much settle on anything as Lamson asserts: “You’re driving fast to the destination but it’s a little uncomfortable.” These days, a label doesn’t only mean that there’s a bankroll behind you.

Both have people with money behind them betting that they can reach mass audiences—Verve/Forecast for Shorty and Glassnote Records for GIVERS.