bo en and Lil Data"/>
EAT YOUR OWN EARS EYOE PRESENTS   

Kero Kero Bonito

ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSTUVXYZ ()
BO EN + LIL DATA
Electrowerkz
Wednesday 3 December 2014

London trio Kero Kero Bonito exude confidence—on “Sick Beat”, off the just-released Intro Bonito mixtape, lead singer/rapper Sarah Bonito explicitly hypes her video game skills. “No matter how many hours a day/ I could win at any game/ Whether you’re a boy, or a girl, or a super-computer,” she sings, but it’s not just an extended brag about Tomb Raider. She also spends time brushing off those who say “she should get some girly hobbies instead,” hop-scotching between English and Japanese.

Therein lies Bonito’s boldness: The bulk of “Sick Beat” is sung in Japanese, a move that could be alienating to those who mainly listen to music delivered in English. But Sarah Bonito is just using a language she knows, while producers Augustus and Jamie Bonito’s ribbiting music takes some cues from a scene they know well—contemporary J-pop. Kero Kero Bonito embrace ideas that might be side-eyed by others, and end up with a strong tune all their own.

Support from bo en and Lil Data



Kero Kero Bonito

Kero Kero Bonito

BO EN + LIL DATA
Electrowerkz
Wednesday 3 December 2014

London trio Kero Kero Bonito exude confidence—on “Sick Beat”, off the just-released Intro Bonito mixtape, lead singer/rapper Sarah Bonito explicitly hypes her video game skills. “No matter how many hours a day/ I could win at any game/ Whether you’re a boy, or a girl, or a super-computer,” she sings, but it’s not just an extended brag about Tomb Raider. She also spends time brushing off those who say “she should get some girly hobbies instead,” hop-scotching between English and Japanese.

Therein lies Bonito’s boldness: The bulk of “Sick Beat” is sung in Japanese, a move that could be alienating to those who mainly listen to music delivered in English. But Sarah Bonito is just using a language she knows, while producers Augustus and Jamie Bonito’s ribbiting music takes some cues from a scene they know well—contemporary J-pop. Kero Kero Bonito embrace ideas that might be side-eyed by others, and end up with a strong tune all their own.

Support from bo en and Lil Data



Kero Kero Bonito

Kero Kero Bonito

BO EN + LIL DATA
Electrowerkz
Wednesday 3 December 2014

London trio Kero Kero Bonito exude confidence—on “Sick Beat”, off the just-released Intro Bonito mixtape, lead singer/rapper Sarah Bonito explicitly hypes her video game skills. “No matter how many hours a day/ I could win at any game/ Whether you’re a boy, or a girl, or a super-computer,” she sings, but it’s not just an extended brag about Tomb Raider. She also spends time brushing off those who say “she should get some girly hobbies instead,” hop-scotching between English and Japanese.

Therein lies Bonito’s boldness: The bulk of “Sick Beat” is sung in Japanese, a move that could be alienating to those who mainly listen to music delivered in English. But Sarah Bonito is just using a language she knows, while producers Augustus and Jamie Bonito’s ribbiting music takes some cues from a scene they know well—contemporary J-pop. Kero Kero Bonito embrace ideas that might be side-eyed by others, and end up with a strong tune all their own.

Support from bo en and Lil Data



Kero Kero Bonito

Kero Kero Bonito

BO EN + LIL DATA
Electrowerkz
Wednesday 3 December 2014

London trio Kero Kero Bonito exude confidence—on “Sick Beat”, off the just-released Intro Bonito mixtape, lead singer/rapper Sarah Bonito explicitly hypes her video game skills. “No matter how many hours a day/ I could win at any game/ Whether you’re a boy, or a girl, or a super-computer,” she sings, but it’s not just an extended brag about Tomb Raider. She also spends time brushing off those who say “she should get some girly hobbies instead,” hop-scotching between English and Japanese.

Therein lies Bonito’s boldness: The bulk of “Sick Beat” is sung in Japanese, a move that could be alienating to those who mainly listen to music delivered in English. But Sarah Bonito is just using a language she knows, while producers Augustus and Jamie Bonito’s ribbiting music takes some cues from a scene they know well—contemporary J-pop. Kero Kero Bonito embrace ideas that might be side-eyed by others, and end up with a strong tune all their own.

Support from bo en and Lil Data



Kero Kero Bonito

Kero Kero Bonito

BO EN + LIL DATA
Electrowerkz
Wednesday 3 December 2014

London trio Kero Kero Bonito exude confidence—on “Sick Beat”, off the just-released Intro Bonito mixtape, lead singer/rapper Sarah Bonito explicitly hypes her video game skills. “No matter how many hours a day/ I could win at any game/ Whether you’re a boy, or a girl, or a super-computer,” she sings, but it’s not just an extended brag about Tomb Raider. She also spends time brushing off those who say “she should get some girly hobbies instead,” hop-scotching between English and Japanese.

Therein lies Bonito’s boldness: The bulk of “Sick Beat” is sung in Japanese, a move that could be alienating to those who mainly listen to music delivered in English. But Sarah Bonito is just using a language she knows, while producers Augustus and Jamie Bonito’s ribbiting music takes some cues from a scene they know well—contemporary J-pop. Kero Kero Bonito embrace ideas that might be side-eyed by others, and end up with a strong tune all their own.

Support from bo en and Lil Data



Kero Kero Bonito

Kero Kero Bonito

BO EN + LIL DATA
Electrowerkz
Wednesday 3 December 2014

London trio Kero Kero Bonito exude confidence—on “Sick Beat”, off the just-released Intro Bonito mixtape, lead singer/rapper Sarah Bonito explicitly hypes her video game skills. “No matter how many hours a day/ I could win at any game/ Whether you’re a boy, or a girl, or a super-computer,” she sings, but it’s not just an extended brag about Tomb Raider. She also spends time brushing off those who say “she should get some girly hobbies instead,” hop-scotching between English and Japanese.

Therein lies Bonito’s boldness: The bulk of “Sick Beat” is sung in Japanese, a move that could be alienating to those who mainly listen to music delivered in English. But Sarah Bonito is just using a language she knows, while producers Augustus and Jamie Bonito’s ribbiting music takes some cues from a scene they know well—contemporary J-pop. Kero Kero Bonito embrace ideas that might be side-eyed by others, and end up with a strong tune all their own.

Support from bo en and Lil Data



Kero Kero Bonito

Kero Kero Bonito

BO EN + LIL DATA
Electrowerkz
Wednesday 3 December 2014

London trio Kero Kero Bonito exude confidence—on “Sick Beat”, off the just-released Intro Bonito mixtape, lead singer/rapper Sarah Bonito explicitly hypes her video game skills. “No matter how many hours a day/ I could win at any game/ Whether you’re a boy, or a girl, or a super-computer,” she sings, but it’s not just an extended brag about Tomb Raider. She also spends time brushing off those who say “she should get some girly hobbies instead,” hop-scotching between English and Japanese.

Therein lies Bonito’s boldness: The bulk of “Sick Beat” is sung in Japanese, a move that could be alienating to those who mainly listen to music delivered in English. But Sarah Bonito is just using a language she knows, while producers Augustus and Jamie Bonito’s ribbiting music takes some cues from a scene they know well—contemporary J-pop. Kero Kero Bonito embrace ideas that might be side-eyed by others, and end up with a strong tune all their own.

Support from bo en and Lil Data



Kero Kero Bonito

Kero Kero Bonito

BO EN + LIL DATA
Electrowerkz
Wednesday 3 December 2014

London trio Kero Kero Bonito exude confidence—on “Sick Beat”, off the just-released Intro Bonito mixtape, lead singer/rapper Sarah Bonito explicitly hypes her video game skills. “No matter how many hours a day/ I could win at any game/ Whether you’re a boy, or a girl, or a super-computer,” she sings, but it’s not just an extended brag about Tomb Raider. She also spends time brushing off those who say “she should get some girly hobbies instead,” hop-scotching between English and Japanese.

Therein lies Bonito’s boldness: The bulk of “Sick Beat” is sung in Japanese, a move that could be alienating to those who mainly listen to music delivered in English. But Sarah Bonito is just using a language she knows, while producers Augustus and Jamie Bonito’s ribbiting music takes some cues from a scene they know well—contemporary J-pop. Kero Kero Bonito embrace ideas that might be side-eyed by others, and end up with a strong tune all their own.

Support from bo en and Lil Data



Kero Kero Bonito

Kero Kero Bonito

BO EN + LIL DATA
Electrowerkz
Wednesday 3 December 2014

London trio Kero Kero Bonito exude confidence—on “Sick Beat”, off the just-released Intro Bonito mixtape, lead singer/rapper Sarah Bonito explicitly hypes her video game skills. “No matter how many hours a day/ I could win at any game/ Whether you’re a boy, or a girl, or a super-computer,” she sings, but it’s not just an extended brag about Tomb Raider. She also spends time brushing off those who say “she should get some girly hobbies instead,” hop-scotching between English and Japanese.

Therein lies Bonito’s boldness: The bulk of “Sick Beat” is sung in Japanese, a move that could be alienating to those who mainly listen to music delivered in English. But Sarah Bonito is just using a language she knows, while producers Augustus and Jamie Bonito’s ribbiting music takes some cues from a scene they know well—contemporary J-pop. Kero Kero Bonito embrace ideas that might be side-eyed by others, and end up with a strong tune all their own.

Support from bo en and Lil Data







×We use cookies to provide you with the best website experience. If you continue without changing your settings, we'll assume you are happy to receive cookies on the website. You can change your settings at any time here.