Quiet Storm Unleashes Cathartic Synth-Pop Anthem “Song On The Radio”

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Breaking free from the confines of the fashion world, Quiet Storm – the musical persona of the illustrious celebrity stylist Dean Aslett – embarks on a musical journey, captivating audiences with each release.

Quiet Storm’s musical evolution is as compelling as it is inspirational. Born and bred in the vibrant streets of Croydon, his passion for performance and electronic melodies took root at a tender age. Influenced by icons like David Bowie, Roxy Music, and Duran Duran, his artistic palette flourished, drawing from the rich tapestry of sounds that shaped his formative years. From the hypnotic beats of clubbing in London’s underground scene to the ethereal melodies of synth-pop pioneers, Quiet Storm’s journey represents the transformative power of music.

At the heart of Quiet Storm’s latest release “Song On The Radio” lies a tale of betrayal and catharsis. Produced by the visionary Chase Emery Davis, “Song On The Radio” defies conventions, embracing a bold and assertive synth-pop sound. With pulsating drum machine samples, haunting synth stabs, and evocative new wave keys, the track beckons listeners into a whirlwind of emotion. It’s a musical exploration that traverses the realms of anger and defiance, seamlessly blending melancholy with danceable euphoria.

Reflecting on the genesis of “Song On The Radio”, Quiet Storm shares,

‘Song On The Radio’ simply came from a desire to create something a bit different and more assertive, “in yer face” to what I normally create which is normally more abstract. I don’t normally go in for big choruses but this one just came out of nowhere and sounds more American than European with a slight late 70s new wave touch. Obviously the song is about personal betrayal and the song was a cathartic release.”


Tom L.

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