Circuit Sweet Interview, Feature, Reviews

Tera Melos Interview [+ Feature Circuit Sweet Exclusive]

August 5, 2011
Oli Montez
 We previously featured a live review on the enigmatic Sacramento based 3 piece Tera Melos during their first UK tour in June.

Finally overcoming years of obstacles, unforeseen complications and issues in crossing the seas, with them bringing their critically acclaimed recent album Patagonian Rats, a nutritious label signed with and a plague of new and long term dedicated fans.

Nick Reinhart and Nathan Latonas found themselves in a tough position following the disbandment of their former outfit- no regard. Needing to continue their music; Tera Melos was formed in 2004 and has since released 1 split, 5 EP’s and 3 albums. Lost an original member, gained a new talent, played copious amounts of live shows and signed to Sargent House Records.

In June of this year Circuit Sweet had the honour of meeting Nick Reinhart after witnessing a tight engaging rapture bringing set from Tera Melos and being a part of their long overdue UK tour.

Circuit Sweet has the privilege of getting closer to Tera Melos; finding about influences, their live shows, highlights of their recent tour, their album, abominations and audio appeal. 

Firstly Thank you Nick for taking the time with us- we want to get a little familiar with yourself and Tera Melos.
Oli Montez
  • As always asked to featured musicians we want to know how you personally came about to become a musician. Within your music what outside influences trigger your creativity, what’s your backbone to your effort and how did you first come about to pick up an instrument?
 When I was 11 years old my step brother got a blue, memphis strat copy guitar for christmas. I have no idea what i got that year, but all I cared about was that guitar. I remember playing it more than he did. I saved up some money and put a guitar at a local shop on layaway. A few months later I owned it. The thought of writing my own songs and starting a band didn’t occur to me until high school, probably around 14 or 15. It wasn’t until I was 22 or 23 (when tera melos was created) that I had realized that this is what I truly wanted to do with life. Notice that I didn’t say “I decided this is what I wanted to do.” I really think my passion for music started that christmas when I played my brother’s guitar, but it took 10 years to come to the realization that this is it. This is what life is going to be.

Outside of music, I’m very influenced by film. Lately I’ve been watching and re-watching old deniro, pacino and hoffman films. Something about those guys in the 70’s just stirs up all this crazy stuff in my head. Other than that, there’s no real particular influences. Since being a musician is natural to me and it’s really all I do, everything in life is either a direct or indirect influence to musical activities- food, love, family, weather, animals etc. 
  • Tera Melos is Latin for a thousand melodies. Incredibly appropriate. How did the name come about?
Oli Montez

 While I won’t disclose exactly what tera melos means, that’s definitely somewhat similar to the intended idea, if not appropriate. We’ve answered this question in a bunch of different ways and the one version that sticks out is one I gave in an interview a while back- if someone were to ask you for your cigarette butt, put it in their palm, conceal it and then vanish it into thin air- that would be a pretty awesome trick. you would want to know how they did it. Of course if they were to explain the trick to you and show you that they were using a false thumb, which can easily be obtained at a magic shop for a couple bucks, it’d ruin the magic behind the trick and you’d be left going, “oh… ok, cool.” I think it’d be the same reaction to us revealing exactly what our name means and our intentions behind it. It’s sort of an overall concept we apply to the band in general- while we like to be interactive and try to blur the line between fan and artist, it’s still important for us to maintain a little mystique, as the music we play itself is mysterious in some ways.

 I will say this- when we were coming up with a name it was important for us to call the band something that wasn’t immediately definable by genre. The name seems to generally confuse people- how to pronounce it, how to spell it, it’s meaning- it’s a very appropriate name for our band.
  • When you started out what did you originally want Tera Melos to convey, did you believe you‘d be so many releases in?
 I don’t think we had anything in mind that we were trying to get across when we started the band. We’ve always just wanted to do our own thing. I don’t remember ever contemplating how long the band would last. Although our old guitar player, jeff worms, would always say, “nothing lasts forever. everything will end. one day this band will end.” while there’s no way to challenge that, I always wanted to make this band last as long as humanly possible. That said, nothing lasts forever and this band could be done for tomorrow.
  • Regarding your gear its hard to overlook the importance and amount of effects you utilize. Where did your collection start and who inspired you to do so?
Oli Montez

synth pedal, a phaser, digital delay and an envelope filter. The delay was the same delay I remember playing on when I was 12. My best friend’s older brother played guitar and he let me try out his digital delay pedal. I remember thinking, “whoa this sounds just like that U2 song,” (where the streets have no name) and I thought that was pretty cool. So I bought one of those many years later. The synth pedal was given to me by a friend because he didn’t like the weird sounds it made. The envelope filter- I remember in high school my friend Sigle had that pedal. he was just a bedroom jammer, not in a band or anything (this was way before everyone in high school was in a band). I played on that pedal once and thought, “this is kind of weird. what’s the point?” it made this bubbly, wah sound, but not like a wah pedal. The phaser was actually the second pedal I ever bought, like when I was a kid. I don’t know why I bought it. It’s a pretty dumb sound. I think i used some birthday money and bought it at the guitar center in hollywood. That was probably when i was 14. 

 So that was my pedal rig when tera melos first started. All of those have been destroyed, accept the synth pedal, which I still use to this day. I should also add- since having so much electronic shit to deal with at our feet occasionally there are issues during our set- power problems, things breaking, drunks pouring beers on our pedal boards etc- sometimes we have to just do the ol’ plug straight into the amp and play (which has happened many times.) So while we love having all these fun things to play with, we can still rip our set sans everything.

  • When new drummer John joined the band was it an easy transition for you all?
Oli Montez

 Yes and no. I mean, I wouldn’t say it was easy, but it wasn’t difficult either. It just was what it was- bringing in a new personality into an already existing musical entity. For this kind of music it’s super important to have chemistry with each other- personally and musically. That just takes awhile to establish, no matter what. 

 John came from a punk/rock background, whereas our old drummer was from a jazz background. In that regard it was smooth because we were wanting and ready to write this new batch of songs that would highly benefit form a little more of a solid foundation. Of course we wanted to maintain a lot of what we’d already built musically. It was just a matter of finding the right balance of this and that.
  • Together; how do you think you’ve evolved?
 I’m not sure, probably because it’s difficult for me to have a good perspective on our band and the changes we’ve gone through getting from point A to point F or wherever we’re at. However, if someone outside our band tried to describe our evolution, chances are I’d disagree. So it’s tough to say. One thing I do know is that we are now pretty confident in what we do and we know what it is we are looking to accomplish musically.

Tera Melos have an impressive back catalogue, and story behind all releases.  Following their formation the band released a 4 song demo, in 2005 they later released their first full length debut which was untitled- this was then rereleased in 2008 on Sargent House Records. In 2007 the men released both their split with By The End Of Tonight on Temporary Residence and their second EP saw light- “Drugs to Dear Youth” was released via Sargent House and then Tera Melos embarked on their first national tour with The Fall of Troy, Portugal. The man and Damiera. 
  John Clardy joined the band in 2008 and “Idioms, Vol 1” a collection of covers was released before the band spent time writing. “Patagonian Rats” their second album was released last year on Sargent House. Gaining critical acclaim throughout the industry this year has seen the release of their EP “Zoo Weather” and their single “Echo on The Hills of Knebworth”.
-We find out more surrounding these releases and recording processes.

  • How did your 2007 split with By the End Of Tonight “Complex Full Of Phantoms-” released on Temporary Residence- occur?
Oli Montez

 At some point we came across a skyscraper magazine that had an interview with By The End Of Tonight. I remember being kind of jealous, haha. They were these dudes that were a little younger than us, that existed in the same musical universe, but were on a label, touring with cool bands and getting rad print features like the one we were reading, as well as a few other places we had seen their name pop up. I went to their website to check them out and they had their aim screen names listed. I can remember very specifically messaging Stefan, one of the guitar players, and telling him about our band and how we should play shows together and be buds. He totally wrote me off! it was like, “yea, cool dude. right on, well i gotta get to work…” hahaha. That was understandable though, I would have done the same thing i’m sure. 

Fast forward a year or so- we were on a diy tour and were playing Houston, Texas. I think we played this place called walter’s on washington and stayed with this guy Jaron, who incidentally looked EXACTLY like nate’s brother, also named Jaron, (who “last smile for jaron” is a reference to). Anyways, we find out that night that Jaron is friends with Stefan from BTEOT (same dude that blew me off). We kept trying to get Jaron to drag Stefan out to the show (he lived in a nearby town) but I guess he had to work at Wal-Mart that night. Eventually, I can’t recall exactly how, we crossed paths with the BTEOT dudes and became super good friends and toured some. We mentioned wanting to do a split with them, and that was that. A little while later complex full of phantoms came out. 

As a funny sidenote- a few years before, we had sent our first record in a little press package thing to Temporary Residence (BTEOT’s record label) hoping to get signed or whatever. I can remember them writing us back saying something about how they already have a couple bands that sound like us, one of which was BTEOT, haha!
  • After signing to recognized label Sargent House Records what made you specifically appreciate they were the right label for you?
  Well our relationship with Sargent House just started off as a friendship. We would write to Cathy about opening for some of the bands she managed- These Arms Are Snakes, RX Bandits- and whenever we’d have manager-ish questions. At the time we weren’t in need of a manager, more of just someone to point us in the right direction. Eventually we both decided that we should just tie the knot and start officially working together. So the reason that SH is the right match for us is because it was something that happened naturally and fit together. We weren’t forcing anything. We weren’t soliciting her and vice versa. This was also a little before they’d become a full blown label. We can appreciate that they are the best place for us to call home because I really can’t imagine anyone else that’d be able to understand what we do and why we do it. If we weren’t on sargent house I honestly believe we would have zero label interest from anyone looking to help us out. We had zero interest before and I’m sure it’d be the same if SH were to disappear into the night.

  • How did signing to Sargent House Records aid you and Tera Melos’ direction?
 I’m not sure it helped aid our direction, other than we were able to relax knowing that we were in good hands, that way we could focus on our band and music. In the beginning one of the main reasons we wanted to have our band on a label was because of the association that came with it. 
 I can almost remember every label we sent a package to- temporary residence, gsl, 31g, jade tree, equal vision and i think 5rc. We liked all those labels because they had bands that we really liked. The thought process was- well if we can get on the same label as hella or the locust, maybe people that are into those bands will check our band out. With sargent house, we became a part of the label during its infant stage.
 So there wasn’t a whole lot of association aside from the few cool bands Cathy was managing. And even then it was still pretty quiet on people’s radars. Us joining SH was actually for a much better, genuine reason than how we’d previously viewed labels and how you actually benefit from them. It was solely for the purpose of helping each other. I think us and russian circles are the last remaining first-wavers of the label. Also, I should mention that out of the labels we sent our record to, Temporary Residence is the only one that still exists and has rad bands- gsl, 31g, jade tree and 5rc are now, for all intents and purposes, defunct. 

As mentioned in 2010 Tera Melos released their critically acclaimed effort Patagonian Rats

  • Patagonian Rats portrays a new wisdom within the band. Do you see yourself as mature though your developing musical directions?
 I wouldn’t want to use the word “mature,” because I feel like that has certain connotations- like, “well back when we wrote those songs/records we were young and naive and this and that. Now that we’ve grown up we take our music a little more seriously blah blah blah.” And truth is, that’s probably true! haha. But I still think we are young and naive and on a path to something greater. Saying we’re more “mature” sounds like we’ve reached this place where all bands are trying to get and from here on out our progression will have plateaued and we’ll write mature sounding music. Whereas with our band I think we’re constantly progressing and reaching new places with our music. So a couple years from now I imagine someone will probably ask us about how our music has matured from Patagonian Rats. 
  • How do you personally think Patagonian Rats sounds in relation to your 2005 untitled album release which was later reissued in 2010
 Patagonian rats is the record we’ve been trying to make since the band started, we just didn’t know how to do it back then. I think it takes years of practicing a craft to finally be great at it. And by that I mean comfortable with yourself. I’m not saying people should think we’re “great” or something like that, I just mean that this record is my idea of a great tera melos record. It’s the first one we’ve done where we all felt 100% comfortable and excited about. 
  • Your lyrics throughout each release from Patagonian Rats through to your recent single release, do you feel your writing has evolved and is there much meaning behind them?
Oli Montez

 I’m really happy with the lyrics on the album. It was super important to me to get them right, being that we were introducing vocals as a larger part of the picture with this record. It’s not that I don’t like the lyrical content on our past releases, but these are actually words that I put a lot of effort getting into the zone where I could look at them objectively and say, “dang, i like those lyrics.” That said, it’s definitely not second nature for me, like playing guitar is. My whole fear with lyrics is reading them a day, month or year later and thinking, “ugh, what idiot wrote these?” but like I said, I’m really happy with every word on this release. 

I guess you could say there are meanings behind the lyrics. They’re pretty much all little stories- some of them mundane and some of them more meaningful. 
  • How do you feel your latest releases found in EP Zoo Weather and single  Echo On The Hills of Knebworth have been received?
 Zoo Weather and Echo On The Hills Of Knebworth are both companion pieces to Patagonian Rats. ZW are songs that we decided to not put on PR, with remixes, and EOTHOK is an improv piece we did at the end of the drum tracking for PR- we had extra studio time so we thought it’d be fun to do something like that. I think the response to both have been really great. We sat on EOTHOK for a really long time, unsure of how to release it. We thought people would be irritated/super confused by it, as it’s the polar opposite of PR, but the response was great and everyone seemed excited to hear a stark contrast to what we’d just released, which was ZW. You know, we’re just trying to get our music to the most amount of people possible. I like to look at it this way- if there is a finite amount of people on the planet that could potentially like tera melos, (100%), I feel like we have just begun the journey of reaching all of them with our music (maybe 5%??). That might be a lofty goal for a far out band, but that’s what keeps us excited and hard working. In other words, I think there are lots and lots of people out there that have yet to hear our music that would really like it. 
  • You recently had a little competition hiding two copies of Patagonian rats in Disneyland who was the lucky person that found the record?
 I hid two cds wrapped with a hand drawn “disneyland edition” cover in the park and both were found. I actually met one of the guys at our last show in LA. He was super nice. I still have to live up to our end of the deal and send those guys the lyrics to the record- we haven’t published them anywhere and thought that’d be a fun way to get them out in to the world. 

In June of this year Tera Melos finally embarked on their first UK tour. Kickstarting the tour at the notorious Forbidden Fruits Festival in Dublin the band then visited London, Brighton, Bristol, Manchester, Nottingham, Birmingham and Ireland to name a few. We find out more about their visit.

  • How do you feel your music was received over here, playing shows in towns/cities you’ve never played before in the UK?
Oli Montez

I think our music was well received in the UK. The fact that people came to see us, in countries that we had never stepped foot in, is amazing to us. I mean, that’s one of the goals, if not the goal of playing music in a live setting- traveling the planet and getting to see all these places we’d otherwise may never get a chance to visit. 

  • How do your UK fans differ from your homeland following?
 The fans themselves were all fantastic. For someone to like what we do enough to come to a show, buy a record and wear one of our fucked up t shirt designs, there’s got to be something interesting going on inside their heads. It’s not to say they’re all weirdos, which wouldn’t be a bad thing, but I think it takes a certain amount of bravery to really like our band. That’s not supposed to sound like a grandiose statement or anything. I’ve just always thought of us as this kind of thing where people aren’t sure what to think- whether or not they should like this type of music. I think a lot of our fans are like us- they just don’t care whether or not they should like something- if they like it, they like it. There’s not all these  irrelevant sources helping them make a decision on their personal, artistic taste. I like that quality in people and it’s something you can spot right away when talking to someone. It seems silly to call that “bravery,” when that should just be the norm, but unfortunately that’s just not that way things are and a lot of the musical landscape is dictated by things other than the listener’s ears. Forget all of that though- we have really great, dedicated fans.
 One thing I will say about the US and UK fans thing- the UK was a lot tamer than we had expected. However, it totally made sense after giving it some thought. For years people came to our shows and stood there with their arms folded, staring. Those same people would come up to us afterwards and tell us how much they enjoyed it. We started to figure out that there was so much unusual shit happening on stage- musically, physically and aesthetically- that they were really just trying to observe it all and digest what was happening. Now, after they’ve seen us 5 or 6 times they can relax and have fun. A lot of our shows at home now have an energy and tension that’s just waiting to explode. So it makes sense that after all these years of waiting to see us, people in the UK have to go through the same process of “what the hell is going on right now.”
  • Did you expect the support you have gained here?
 We weren’t really sure what to expect actually. It’s still mind blowing to us to travel thousands of miles and somehow be connected, musically, to all these people whom we’ve never met. We try to keep our expectations limited to: we, tera melos, will always fully believe in and enjoy doing what we are doing. That is what we expect (of ourselves), anything else is a real good bonus.  
  • Circuit Sweet witnessed your live performance when you stopped by Birmingham for the launch night of new promoters Stone Cold Jane Austen. You really did create an exceptional night for the newcomers‘. How did it feel being a part of something that was such a triumph?
Oli Montez

We were very happy to be a part of SCJA’s first show. we’ve witnessed first hand how difficult it is to try and introduce fresh music and art into a “scene” or whatever. It was an awesome show. those guys really went all out and hopefully it will have been worth it for it and help to open up Birmingham to a lot of awesome things in the future.

Live review can be found here.

  • Can you recall what was the highlight of your time here?
 The whole thing truly was a highlight. That’s not a copout answer. Our eyes were pretty much peeled open the entire time we were there. We played great shows to great crowds, made some really good friends, ate the best fish and chips I’ve ever had in my life, swam in the celtic sea- it was all stuff we won’t ever forget. You know what though, probably the funniest, most interesting thing that we encountered were “chavs.” I had never heard that word before we got to the UK. They are so intriguing to me. And it turns out I totally knew what they were, having seen them in british movies and such. I just didn’t realize it was this real life phenomenon. We were in Cork, Ireland walking around this small little beach town and I guess we looked at these 12 year old chavs for too long because they wanted to fight us. It was amazing. Nate and I also got accosted by two separate groups of chavs in dublin on two separate occasions. God I love them. 
  • After your experience, are you glad you did it and do you have plans to return back ?
 Yes. Absolutely loved it. It was worth every penny of credit card debt it has left us. We hope to come back soon.
  • Is there anywhere iconic here that you‘d like to play ?
 It’d be pretty awesome to play the same boat the sex pistols on played in ’77. We would just keep playing “another surf” until someone came out of the Westminster Palace and started throwing eggs at us. And actually, even then we’d probably keep playing. 

Oli Montez

  • Its stated you give an “unconventional performance” and anyone that has witnessed you live can agree you really do put everything into your performance, but what do you personally get from a live performance?
  I’m not sure how to describe what I get out of performing live. I really like the idea of doing something artistic that takes someone out of their comfort zone and then subsequently brings them joy and excitement. Of course that’s just incidental to really, really enjoying what we are doing and having fun. I don’t think there’s any other type of band or music I’d get more happiness out of than playing in this one. It’s so catered to our personalities- we’re just existing as ourselves on stage- only our personalities are translated into music and sometimes non-music/sound. I’m sure I’d have a lot of fun playing in a thrash band, an improv jazz group or this or that, but tera melos is the only thing that is all encompassing- it fulfills all musical desires and represents us as people. 
  • Highlight for the Birmingham set was the encore- where you performed 40 rods to the hogs head. Can you describe the writing process behind this truly gallant track?
 Well I don’t recall the writing process exactly. What I can say is that song is in a constant state of flux and is always changing and evolving. It’s such a perfect song for this band. Sometimes we’ll deconstruct it note by note and the put it back together in ways we hadn’t ever thought of. It’s sort of this big blob of music with hidden joints that allow for all kinds of structural and melodic adjustments. Hopefully people enjoy watching us experiment with it live as much as we enjoy playing it!
  • What is your personal favourite composition and why?
 Wow. Hmm. I’m not sure I’ve ever been asked this. It’d be really hard for me to pick one that stands out above the rest. I mean, all of them are my favorites! haha. I have different reasons for each one. I guess a couple of things stand out to me as of late- one being the second half of trident tale, starting at the super fast jazzy bridge. It was a lot of fun recording that song. When we were in the studio I wanted to it to feel like you were on space mountain when you listened to it (space mountain is an awesome ride at disneyland. it’s a fast roller coaster that’s set in outer space). The music takes all these sharp turns with hard panned sounds happening all over the place. Then the song drops into this super minimal, melodic breakdown of just a few guitar chords. Such a strange contrast between the two parts, but somehow, it magically works. 

The other composition I’m really fond of is Another Surf. It’s really just one riff, over and over. It’s so raw and aggressive, but in an organic way. It doesn’t seem phony to me. The noisy guitar track on the record is one of my favorite guitar parts on Patagonian Rats. 
  • For people looking in, they see this is as your career, you’re doing it, as is rightfully deserved. Those working in the music industry are aware at times its not easy at all, and you’ve been respectfully in this working environment for some time, but what is it that keeps you going? Keeps you holding on when things around you can naturally fall under?
 It’s really just enjoying what we’re doing and fully believing in it. It’s not so much that things around us ever fall under, it’s more that we are playing challenging music and I guess we’re pretty challenging people. That makes it difficult to achieve certain aspirations. I don’t know if many people will get this reference, but our band is sort of similar to the US politician, Ron Paul. he’s a really smart guy, but he’s got some really nutty ideas. Nutty in the sense that they are outside the average person’s box. Let’s say he’s “challenging.” He’s run for president a bunch of times. Even though he’s well known and a lot of his ideas make sense, it’s very unlikely that he’ll ever win. People are not ready for change. The reason it’s different with us/music is that it’s the journey that makes everything worthwhile, not the end result. It’s when things around you are falling under that you learn the most about yourself. 
  • Have you reached a euphoric moment within the band when you’ve realised “this is it, we’ve made it?”
 I don’t think i’ve ever thought to myself, “we’ve made it” hahaha. That’s not to say I haven’t had magical moments.I guess they’re sort of the same thing, but I don’t think I’d ever want to set a limit on what can be done musically, in other words, “making it.” But in terms of, “whoa, I can’t believe this is happening right now”- going on our first diy tour, every time we’re in the studio recording an album, hooking up with sargent house, traveling the world, playing our first festival in front of Mt. Fuji, playing our second festival in ireland with aphex twin and the flaming lips, mike watt saying that touring with us reminds him of touring with “the flag” etc etc. 

    Oli Montez
  • Individually I believe you are one of the best front men out there. You’ve inspired so many people, are you aware of the iconic status you bring?
 Haha! wow, thank you. That’s an incredibly nice thing to say.T hat makes all the top ramen I’ve had to eat while I’m home well worth it. I guess that’s not something I’m aware of, just because I don’t ever think about that sort of thing. But if that’s true, or even if you’re the one person on the planet that feels that way, my mind is blown.

  • Alongside Tera Melos- How did your involvement with Zach Hill come about to form Bygones and can we expect anything from you two in the future?
I met zach a few years ago through a mutual friend. I’d seen him play many, many times but had never properly met him. We got together and jammed and then that was that. He and I had an instant musical chemistry. He’s one of my favorite musicians of all time and I’m proud to call him a friend and musical partner. I imagine we’ll write some new music together at some point. 
  • Tera Melos  have just announced a new US tour with Boris, who have themselves just finished a UK tour with Russian Circles too, What else can we all look forward to from Tera Melos?
 The running joke is that we’re always asking ourselves that very question. The future is always kind of up in the air. Obviously there are things we want to do- that list would be a mile long. Hopefully more touring, but if not I suppose it’d be time to start thinking about writing a new record. 
  • All featured artists are asked this- What album or track has been stuck on your turntable, ipod, cd player for a while now?
 I’ve been listening to a lot of Kate Bush (whole discography) and Darkel (jean dunckel/air side project), that or shitty top 40 radio. For some bizarre reason Ii’ve been really intrigued with all of the awful pop/dance singers (“singers” used loosely) like Katy Perry, Britney Spears and such. There are times when the same song is playing on three different stations at the same time. It’s so strange. And there’s this trend where 90’s dance/house music production is back, which is interesting. I guess i’m just curious about the science and psychology behind it- what the majority of the western world is listening to and why. Obviously, musically there’s not much to be excited about when listening to katy perry, haha. 
  • Sweet Delay Bro- any last words?
 Thanks for being interested in our music enough to ask these great questions! 
But if we’re talking real last words, like I’m standing before a firing squad that’s about to waste me, I’d probably just scream “FUUUUUCK YOUUUUU!”

It truly was an honour to interview such an honest musician and an icon to so many- Thank you Nick.- Naomi.

Get more from Tera Melos and be sure to check out all of our previous Tera Melos posts to listen to Sessions, watch videos and read reviews.


All Photography- Oli Montez
Interview – Naomi Preece

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1 Comment

  • Reply Circuit Sweet Exclusive: Tera Melos Live Interview [Live Feature] | Circuit Sweet July 8, 2012 at 7:13 pm

    […] After finally getting the chance to see the legendary band last year during their long overdue UK tour, we then had the pleasure in speaking with guitarist Nick on behalf of the band. This interview proved such a popular feature the amount of views it received crashed the site!- Still one of the most loves article on our site which you can re-visit here- […]

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