MP3 Lance Romańce - Titty Titty Yum Yum
Komplettes MP3 Album von Lance RomaĆ±ce
Angegebene Spieldauer: 57:33
Kurz-Beschreibung von CDbaby: This sucks ass.
Käufer, die sich für (Beck Ween Gary Wilson) interessieren sollten sich dieses Album anhören.
Weitere Informationen vom Distributor:
Lance RomaĆ±ce is born and raised on December 7th 1979. He forms his first band, in 1995, called "Federal Roosters." They make their debut with a song titled "Tribute To OJ Simpson," the day after OJ’s acquittal, The crowd boos. The boos are for OJ, though. The crowd cheers Lance and his band. Over the next few years, Lance RomaĆ±ce starts several bands, and an e-zine called "The Lance RomaĆ±ce Mailing List.," which, promoting nothing, balloons to over 70 high school-aged subscribers, many of whom he doesn’t know. He adopts the name Lance while reading Don Quixote in 12 grade Spanish class, his teacher adding on the Romance part. In 1999, he buys an 8-track tape recorder, and begins recording immediately. In April, he releases his first album, Sonnets Set to Music. He plays all the instruments, and records it himself in his college dorm. To his surprise, not only do people like it, they call it "Genius." One of Lance RomaĆ±ce’s teachers passes it along to famous drummer Steve Gadd, who passes it along to Eric Clapton, and from him to Phil Collins and Paul McCartney. Clapton particularly likes the OJ tribute. Lance RomaĆ±ce never stops and continuously writes and records for his next album. He records Titty Titty Yum Yum in his parents’ living room. Lance RomaĆ±ce has been performing sporadically this whole time, but its in 2003 he starts performing regularly between Boston and Providence. Then he hits New York. Lance RomaĆ±ce fast becomes a prominent figure in New York’s Antifolk scene, the same scene that spawned Beck and Jeff Buckley. He wins the aclaim of such notables as The Trachtenburg Family, Jeff Lewis Band and members of the Moldy Peaches, who often shares bills with. Lance RomaĆ±ce moves to New York in 2004, and plays regularly 3 or 4 times a month in the city, as well as back home and at regional colleges.