Metal Anarchy’s New Music Showcase: Exclusive Q&A With Novacrow

Time for the next edition of Metal Anarchy’s “new music showcase,” the feature where I introduce you to bands that readers of this site may find interesting. This time I have an exclusive Q&A with Novacrow.

METAL ANARCHY: Tell me a little about your band:

NOVACROW: Novacrow is an alternative metal band based in Liverpool, UK. We’re a beautiful concoction of everything that is fantastic about music. Infamous for our incredibly high-energy sets, we’re a band that aims to please listeners and viewers in every way possible. And we mean EVERY way possible.

METAL ANARCHY: Who are your main influences?

NOVACROW: Musically we’re very influenced by bands such as Type O Negative, Machine Head, Kool and the Gang, Avril Lavigne, the entirety of the Pokemon soundtracks, and bird whistles. Our music tastes are very eclectic and varied, so we try to incorporate a bit of everything into our music.

METAL ANARCHY: What is your latest release and why should readers of this site check it out?

NOVACROW: Our upcoming debut album ‘Look At Me Now’ will be released in late September, and you should all check it out because it’s fucking amazing. You can pre-order it from our website along with some sexy new merch. We also have two singles we released in preparation, called ‘Hollow Armour’ and ‘Day Break’, which you can find on all streaming platforms or on YouTube (if you wanna see some sexy-ass music videos). An awful lot of hard work went into the making of this album, and it’s been scientifically guaranteed to induce earth-shattering orgasms to listeners worldwide.

METAL ANARCHY: What can people expect when they go to your live shows?

NOVACROW: Lot’s of kazoo play. That’s not an euphemism, we just love kazoos. They can also expect a LOT of sweat and hilarious stage banter. We’re all very comfortable being on stage, and it shows. There might even be an on-stage injury or two, who knows.

METAL ANARCHY: Where do you see your band heading in 5 years?

NOVACROW: Hopefully by that point we’d have had a chance to fully sell out – we’ll be writing jingles for anyone and everyone that pays us anything. We’ll have let ourselves go, so our on stage presence will have deteriorated from hilarious sex-gods to disgusting try-hards clinging to some sense of youth, refusing to believe that their best years have left them long ago.

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