FACEBOOK EVENT PAGE The urge to create wonder with sound is rarely indulged in today’s utilitarian pop landscape. In an age when a piece of music can be erased with the click of a mouse, there are few artists pouring their heart and soul into what Brian Wilson called “teenage symphonies” – lovingly sculpted three-minute slices of aural heaven, which grip the listener’s ears and emotions in equal measure. In that mundane world, CAT's EYES really are a godsend. They are a duo, formed by Rachel Zeffira, a renowned Canadian opera soprano and classical multi-instrumentalist based in London, and Faris Badwan, the statuesque singer from noisy British psychedelic-rockers The Horrors. In the collision of their two very separate worlds, something magical has come into being, which brings together all kinds of dualities – pop/classical, traditional/avant-garde, acoustic/electronic, virtuoso/novice, male/female, happy/sad and, why not, good/evil – into a unique and mindblowing whole. Their debut album, called simply ‘Cat’s Eyes’, is a romantic pop masterpiece fit to dine at the same table as mid-’60s productions by Phil Spector, Joe Meek or Shadow Morton, but with a fiercely modern, experimental premise, which constantly leaves you wondering just what you’re listening to, and how on earth it was created.  "/>
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Cat’s Eyes

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THE SUNDOWNERS
Queen Elizabeth Hall
Monday 5 September 2011

£15.50
WWW.CATSEYESMUSIC.COM/ , WWW.MYSPACE.COM/THESUNDOWNERSUK

FACEBOOK EVENT PAGE

The urge to create wonder with sound is rarely indulged in today’s utilitarian pop landscape. In an age when a piece of music can be erased with the click of a mouse, there are few artists pouring their heart and soul into what Brian Wilson called “teenage symphonies” – lovingly sculpted three-minute slices of aural heaven, which grip the listener’s ears and emotions in equal measure. In that mundane world, CAT’s EYES really are a godsend.

They are a duo, formed by Rachel Zeffira, a renowned Canadian opera soprano and classical multi-instrumentalist based in London, and Faris Badwan, the statuesque singer from noisy British psychedelic-rockers The Horrors. In the collision of their two very separate worlds, something magical has come into being, which brings together all kinds of dualities – pop/classical, traditional/avant-garde, acoustic/electronic, virtuoso/novice, male/female, happy/sad and, why not, good/evil – into a unique and mindblowing whole.

Their debut album, called simply ‘Cat’s Eyes’, is a romantic pop masterpiece fit to dine at the same table as mid-’60s productions by Phil Spector, Joe Meek or Shadow Morton, but with a fiercely modern, experimental premise, which constantly leaves you wondering just what you’re listening to, and how on earth it was created.



Cat’s Eyes

Cat’s Eyes

THE SUNDOWNERS
Queen Elizabeth Hall
Monday 5 September 2011

£15.50
WWW.CATSEYESMUSIC.COM/ , WWW.MYSPACE.COM/THESUNDOWNERSUK

FACEBOOK EVENT PAGE

The urge to create wonder with sound is rarely indulged in today’s utilitarian pop landscape. In an age when a piece of music can be erased with the click of a mouse, there are few artists pouring their heart and soul into what Brian Wilson called “teenage symphonies” – lovingly sculpted three-minute slices of aural heaven, which grip the listener’s ears and emotions in equal measure. In that mundane world, CAT’s EYES really are a godsend.

They are a duo, formed by Rachel Zeffira, a renowned Canadian opera soprano and classical multi-instrumentalist based in London, and Faris Badwan, the statuesque singer from noisy British psychedelic-rockers The Horrors. In the collision of their two very separate worlds, something magical has come into being, which brings together all kinds of dualities – pop/classical, traditional/avant-garde, acoustic/electronic, virtuoso/novice, male/female, happy/sad and, why not, good/evil – into a unique and mindblowing whole.

Their debut album, called simply ‘Cat’s Eyes’, is a romantic pop masterpiece fit to dine at the same table as mid-’60s productions by Phil Spector, Joe Meek or Shadow Morton, but with a fiercely modern, experimental premise, which constantly leaves you wondering just what you’re listening to, and how on earth it was created.



Cat’s Eyes

Cat’s Eyes

THE SUNDOWNERS
Queen Elizabeth Hall
Monday 5 September 2011

£15.50
WWW.CATSEYESMUSIC.COM/ , WWW.MYSPACE.COM/THESUNDOWNERSUK

FACEBOOK EVENT PAGE

The urge to create wonder with sound is rarely indulged in today’s utilitarian pop landscape. In an age when a piece of music can be erased with the click of a mouse, there are few artists pouring their heart and soul into what Brian Wilson called “teenage symphonies” – lovingly sculpted three-minute slices of aural heaven, which grip the listener’s ears and emotions in equal measure. In that mundane world, CAT’s EYES really are a godsend.

They are a duo, formed by Rachel Zeffira, a renowned Canadian opera soprano and classical multi-instrumentalist based in London, and Faris Badwan, the statuesque singer from noisy British psychedelic-rockers The Horrors. In the collision of their two very separate worlds, something magical has come into being, which brings together all kinds of dualities – pop/classical, traditional/avant-garde, acoustic/electronic, virtuoso/novice, male/female, happy/sad and, why not, good/evil – into a unique and mindblowing whole.

Their debut album, called simply ‘Cat’s Eyes’, is a romantic pop masterpiece fit to dine at the same table as mid-’60s productions by Phil Spector, Joe Meek or Shadow Morton, but with a fiercely modern, experimental premise, which constantly leaves you wondering just what you’re listening to, and how on earth it was created.



Cat’s Eyes

Cat’s Eyes

THE SUNDOWNERS
Queen Elizabeth Hall
Monday 5 September 2011

£15.50
WWW.CATSEYESMUSIC.COM/ , WWW.MYSPACE.COM/THESUNDOWNERSUK

FACEBOOK EVENT PAGE

The urge to create wonder with sound is rarely indulged in today’s utilitarian pop landscape. In an age when a piece of music can be erased with the click of a mouse, there are few artists pouring their heart and soul into what Brian Wilson called “teenage symphonies” – lovingly sculpted three-minute slices of aural heaven, which grip the listener’s ears and emotions in equal measure. In that mundane world, CAT’s EYES really are a godsend.

They are a duo, formed by Rachel Zeffira, a renowned Canadian opera soprano and classical multi-instrumentalist based in London, and Faris Badwan, the statuesque singer from noisy British psychedelic-rockers The Horrors. In the collision of their two very separate worlds, something magical has come into being, which brings together all kinds of dualities – pop/classical, traditional/avant-garde, acoustic/electronic, virtuoso/novice, male/female, happy/sad and, why not, good/evil – into a unique and mindblowing whole.

Their debut album, called simply ‘Cat’s Eyes’, is a romantic pop masterpiece fit to dine at the same table as mid-’60s productions by Phil Spector, Joe Meek or Shadow Morton, but with a fiercely modern, experimental premise, which constantly leaves you wondering just what you’re listening to, and how on earth it was created.



Cat’s Eyes

Cat’s Eyes

THE SUNDOWNERS
Queen Elizabeth Hall
Monday 5 September 2011

£15.50
WWW.CATSEYESMUSIC.COM/ , WWW.MYSPACE.COM/THESUNDOWNERSUK

FACEBOOK EVENT PAGE

The urge to create wonder with sound is rarely indulged in today’s utilitarian pop landscape. In an age when a piece of music can be erased with the click of a mouse, there are few artists pouring their heart and soul into what Brian Wilson called “teenage symphonies” – lovingly sculpted three-minute slices of aural heaven, which grip the listener’s ears and emotions in equal measure. In that mundane world, CAT’s EYES really are a godsend.

They are a duo, formed by Rachel Zeffira, a renowned Canadian opera soprano and classical multi-instrumentalist based in London, and Faris Badwan, the statuesque singer from noisy British psychedelic-rockers The Horrors. In the collision of their two very separate worlds, something magical has come into being, which brings together all kinds of dualities – pop/classical, traditional/avant-garde, acoustic/electronic, virtuoso/novice, male/female, happy/sad and, why not, good/evil – into a unique and mindblowing whole.

Their debut album, called simply ‘Cat’s Eyes’, is a romantic pop masterpiece fit to dine at the same table as mid-’60s productions by Phil Spector, Joe Meek or Shadow Morton, but with a fiercely modern, experimental premise, which constantly leaves you wondering just what you’re listening to, and how on earth it was created.



Cat’s Eyes

Cat’s Eyes

THE SUNDOWNERS
Queen Elizabeth Hall
Monday 5 September 2011

£15.50
WWW.CATSEYESMUSIC.COM/ , WWW.MYSPACE.COM/THESUNDOWNERSUK

FACEBOOK EVENT PAGE

The urge to create wonder with sound is rarely indulged in today’s utilitarian pop landscape. In an age when a piece of music can be erased with the click of a mouse, there are few artists pouring their heart and soul into what Brian Wilson called “teenage symphonies” – lovingly sculpted three-minute slices of aural heaven, which grip the listener’s ears and emotions in equal measure. In that mundane world, CAT’s EYES really are a godsend.

They are a duo, formed by Rachel Zeffira, a renowned Canadian opera soprano and classical multi-instrumentalist based in London, and Faris Badwan, the statuesque singer from noisy British psychedelic-rockers The Horrors. In the collision of their two very separate worlds, something magical has come into being, which brings together all kinds of dualities – pop/classical, traditional/avant-garde, acoustic/electronic, virtuoso/novice, male/female, happy/sad and, why not, good/evil – into a unique and mindblowing whole.

Their debut album, called simply ‘Cat’s Eyes’, is a romantic pop masterpiece fit to dine at the same table as mid-’60s productions by Phil Spector, Joe Meek or Shadow Morton, but with a fiercely modern, experimental premise, which constantly leaves you wondering just what you’re listening to, and how on earth it was created.



Cat’s Eyes

Cat’s Eyes

THE SUNDOWNERS
Queen Elizabeth Hall
Monday 5 September 2011

£15.50
WWW.CATSEYESMUSIC.COM/ , WWW.MYSPACE.COM/THESUNDOWNERSUK

FACEBOOK EVENT PAGE

The urge to create wonder with sound is rarely indulged in today’s utilitarian pop landscape. In an age when a piece of music can be erased with the click of a mouse, there are few artists pouring their heart and soul into what Brian Wilson called “teenage symphonies” – lovingly sculpted three-minute slices of aural heaven, which grip the listener’s ears and emotions in equal measure. In that mundane world, CAT’s EYES really are a godsend.

They are a duo, formed by Rachel Zeffira, a renowned Canadian opera soprano and classical multi-instrumentalist based in London, and Faris Badwan, the statuesque singer from noisy British psychedelic-rockers The Horrors. In the collision of their two very separate worlds, something magical has come into being, which brings together all kinds of dualities – pop/classical, traditional/avant-garde, acoustic/electronic, virtuoso/novice, male/female, happy/sad and, why not, good/evil – into a unique and mindblowing whole.

Their debut album, called simply ‘Cat’s Eyes’, is a romantic pop masterpiece fit to dine at the same table as mid-’60s productions by Phil Spector, Joe Meek or Shadow Morton, but with a fiercely modern, experimental premise, which constantly leaves you wondering just what you’re listening to, and how on earth it was created.



Cat’s Eyes

Cat’s Eyes

THE SUNDOWNERS
Queen Elizabeth Hall
Monday 5 September 2011

£15.50
WWW.CATSEYESMUSIC.COM/ , WWW.MYSPACE.COM/THESUNDOWNERSUK

FACEBOOK EVENT PAGE

The urge to create wonder with sound is rarely indulged in today’s utilitarian pop landscape. In an age when a piece of music can be erased with the click of a mouse, there are few artists pouring their heart and soul into what Brian Wilson called “teenage symphonies” – lovingly sculpted three-minute slices of aural heaven, which grip the listener’s ears and emotions in equal measure. In that mundane world, CAT’s EYES really are a godsend.

They are a duo, formed by Rachel Zeffira, a renowned Canadian opera soprano and classical multi-instrumentalist based in London, and Faris Badwan, the statuesque singer from noisy British psychedelic-rockers The Horrors. In the collision of their two very separate worlds, something magical has come into being, which brings together all kinds of dualities – pop/classical, traditional/avant-garde, acoustic/electronic, virtuoso/novice, male/female, happy/sad and, why not, good/evil – into a unique and mindblowing whole.

Their debut album, called simply ‘Cat’s Eyes’, is a romantic pop masterpiece fit to dine at the same table as mid-’60s productions by Phil Spector, Joe Meek or Shadow Morton, but with a fiercely modern, experimental premise, which constantly leaves you wondering just what you’re listening to, and how on earth it was created.



Cat’s Eyes

Cat’s Eyes

THE SUNDOWNERS
Queen Elizabeth Hall
Monday 5 September 2011

£15.50
WWW.CATSEYESMUSIC.COM/ , WWW.MYSPACE.COM/THESUNDOWNERSUK

FACEBOOK EVENT PAGE

The urge to create wonder with sound is rarely indulged in today’s utilitarian pop landscape. In an age when a piece of music can be erased with the click of a mouse, there are few artists pouring their heart and soul into what Brian Wilson called “teenage symphonies” – lovingly sculpted three-minute slices of aural heaven, which grip the listener’s ears and emotions in equal measure. In that mundane world, CAT’s EYES really are a godsend.

They are a duo, formed by Rachel Zeffira, a renowned Canadian opera soprano and classical multi-instrumentalist based in London, and Faris Badwan, the statuesque singer from noisy British psychedelic-rockers The Horrors. In the collision of their two very separate worlds, something magical has come into being, which brings together all kinds of dualities – pop/classical, traditional/avant-garde, acoustic/electronic, virtuoso/novice, male/female, happy/sad and, why not, good/evil – into a unique and mindblowing whole.

Their debut album, called simply ‘Cat’s Eyes’, is a romantic pop masterpiece fit to dine at the same table as mid-’60s productions by Phil Spector, Joe Meek or Shadow Morton, but with a fiercely modern, experimental premise, which constantly leaves you wondering just what you’re listening to, and how on earth it was created.







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