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Erland Cooper - RESCHEDULED

Saturday 16th October 2021

+ Hinako Omori

At St. George's Church

Doors 7:00 pm

Price £20 + booking fee / £24 on the door

We are pleased to announce a new date of  16th October 2021 for Erland Cooper at St George’s Church.

Please be assured all purchased tickets remain valid for the new date and all other details remain the same. 

“Like so many others, our tour has moved but we are happy to announce these rescheduled dates and will play live again this year.” – Erland Cooper

Please join/visit our Facebook event page for up to date information:

We look forward to seeing you this Autumn

Melting Vinyl presents: Erland Cooper + Special Guests
St Georges Church, Brighton, BN2 1ED
£20+ booking fee / £24 on the door
Doors 7pm
All ages welcome, under 16s to be accompanied by an adult.
Seated: Unreserved
Bar facilities available
Some restricted view

Melting Vinyl presents: Erland Cooper + Hinako Omori

After a magical sold-out night at the Unitarian Church, it gives us great pleasure to welcome back Erland Cooper to Brighton and the St George’s Church, Kemp Town.

Last year has seen the release of  Erland’s Hether Blether which completes the triptych of  albums shaped by his beloved Orkney Islands. Here is the latest video from the album, the uplifting Skreevar


This year will welcome the release of  Erland’s new album  Holm which features variations, b-sides and reworkings of original songs by fellow artists and friends. Here is the latest video from the first single, the uplifting ‘Haar over Hamnavoe’ a Bill Ryder-Jones rework:

Hailing from the archipelago of Orkney in Scotland, the contemporary composer and multi-instrumentalist have so far explored the birdlife (2018’s Solan Goose), the sea (2019’s Sule Skerry), and, on Hether Blether, his third solo album, he turns his attention to the land and its people. Named after a hidden island in folklore, said to rise green and fertile from time to time from the foam. Inspired, in essence, by Orcadian poet George Mackay Brown, filmmaker Margaret Tait and composer Peter Maxwell Davies before him, this final album is a celebration of the Islands’ memory held in a timeless landscape, community, myth and mythology. The album looks to the past through the stories of the island and to the present and future through its people.

2018 debut solo album Solan Goose was an Album of the Year at BBC Radio 6 Music, the Quietus, and more; and Sule Skerry has already been crowned a BBC Radio 6 Music Album of the Day. Cooper also scored NEST, a giant kinetic sound and light installation. It was a collaboration with the groundbreaking Marshmallow Laser Feast to open London’s first Borough of Culture celebrations.

“… at once calming and euphoric, with a beauty that’s its own justification” Uncut

“…a record of simple beauty, exploring the place where electronic and classical music can co-habit” The Quietus

“Wonderfully nuanced songwriting matched to lung-bursting string arrangements.” Clash

“…a meditative, transportive listening experience… an ethereal swoon which imagines Sigur Rós remixed by Bibio. It makes you wonder where Cooper will take you next”  Q

“considered, crafted and explorative of details that only someone with a true affinity can delve into. If Cooper’s intent was to create an insular kind of magic, he does so”  Loud and Quiet

“Now, with Sule Skerry, he’s expanding his palette, retaining an ambient quality, while bringing in a more epic, moving scope.”  The 405


+ Hinako Omori

We are extremely excited to share that the captivating Japanese musician, producer and synthesist Hinao Omori will be supporting Erland Cooper at his shows with us this Autumn.

‘The London-based synthesist built the EP from four years’ worth of instrumental demos, lyrics and field recordings that she was able to thematically link and mould into songs after experiencing “a strange period of having daily migraines with auras for a month.”

“The physical reaction I was experiencing from the auras – the haziness/blurriness/partial loss of sight and spots of light surrounding every day vision – also seemed to reflect the emotions I was feeling at the time – confusion, lack of clarity, ambiguity, mixed feelings of hope and melancholy…” Fact Magazine