LOUD WOMEN eZine Issue #12 | The Baby Seals | The Potentials | Desperate Journalist | The Pearl Harts | Pet Crow | Peaness
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LOUD WOMEN eZine issue #1


LOUD WOMEN eZine issue #12

LOUD WOMEN is a DIY collective that champions women in music. This eZine will bring you the latest scoop on women-led music, events, ideas and action that we love and you want to hear about. And if that floats your boat, get involved and contribute to the next one!

The LOUD WOMEN: Volume One compilation album is available to pre-order NOW! Just £10 - all profits go to Women's Aid - and you'll receive the CD with accompanying zine ahead of the official release date of 18 March. 21 of the UK's finest loud women - much excite! See
Pre-order the album now!
Liar Liar - You Want Fox (official music video)
You Want Fox: Liar Liar

LOUD WOMEN gigs aplenty in March

8 March - The Baby Seals, Charmpit, The Menstrual Cramps and The Potentials at The Fiddler's Elbow, Camden. An International Women's Day fundraiser for Women's Aid, in sistership with Who Runs the World.

17 March - Fightmilk, Charla Fantasma, The Top of the Pops Minor UK Indie Celebrity All-Star Feminist Female-Fronted Backing Band & Spencer at the Hope & Anchor, Islington.
18 March - The LOUD WOMEN compilation album launch at the Sound Lounge, Tooting. All dayer! Featuring:
Deux Furieuses
Gladiators Are You Ready?
Janine Booth
Little Fists
Madame So
Nervous Twitch
The Ethical Debating Society
The Potentials
Skating Polly - Oddie Moore (Official Video)
Skating Polly: Oddie Moore

LOUD WOMEN Fest - 2 Sept 2017 - DIY Space for London

LOUD WOMEN Fest | 2 Sept 2017

Hands Off GretelLOUD WOMEN Fest
line-up announced!

We received nearly 300 applications from awesome grrrl bands and singing wimmin to play our Fest, so it was a gut-wrenching task to sift down to this final list ... we've had to say no (this time, at least) to some amazing acts, but I'm sure you'll agree that the final list the panel of Team LOUD WOMEN arrived at is the perfect mix of exciting, talented, new, beloved, varied, amaaaazing and above all LOUD WOMEN!

On the main stage:                     
On the bar stage:

Hands off Gretel                               Sink Ya Teeth
Petrol Girls                                       Baby Arms
The Twistettes                                  Lilith Ai
Dream Nails                                      Gaptooth
GUTTFULL                                        Grace Savage
LIINES                                               Velodrome
PUSSYLIQUOR                                Lea Andrews
The Baby Seals
Party Fears
Beverley Kills


Earlybird £10 tickets are available NOW for a limited time only, from WeGotTickets

Also, check out the official announcement which went out on The Girls Are ... today!

interview: The Baby Seals
by Richard Archer, exclusively for LOUD WOMEN

The Baby Seals: Amy Devine, Kerry Devine & Jasmine Robinson

It’s my first interview assignment ever and I’m both excited and scared to be chatting shop with Jasmine Robinson and Amy Devine (bass thumper and traps basher respectively) of excellent Cambridge-based punx The Baby Seals.  They’ve spent the day filming a video for a track from their forthcoming EP, ‘Lips Are Sealed’, and have very kindly agreed to meet me down the boozer afterwards – a few classy Guinness and Malibus later, my nerves are alleviated and it’s straight to business.

Give our readers a potted history of the band…
Amy: Kerry (Devine, guitars and vocals) is my sister and Jasmine has been a really good friend of ours for ages and this band started as an idea in the pub when Kerry had this song called ‘Period Drama’. The band got its name from when I worked as a support worker. I asked my manager where she was going for New Years Eve and she said “I’m off to see the baby seals in Hunstanton” and I thought she meant a band. She didn’t, she literally meant the animals!

Yours and Jasmine’s last band (The Centimes) was alternative rock and the 'Seals are punkier. Was it a conscious decision to go harder edged?
Amy: I guess we have turned punky but it wasn’t a conscious thing – Kerry writes the songs, they just turned out that way.
Jasmine: But they’re poppy too. Kerry has a good ear for a hook. It just started as banter, with us just riffin’ off each other really.

Kerry’s solo material is very folky, in the run up to the band was she wanting to get into something heavier?
Jasmine: Not really, we wanted  to do something different after the Centimes, and Kerry wanted to as well because doing things solo is a very different experience. This is us just hanging out together. It’s a big kickabout really, but with instruments. We’re like a band of sisters!

Amy, what’s it like being in a band with your sister? I imagined you’ve played music together before right?
Amy:  We used to perform on holidays! And my dad had a band when we were little and they used to let us get up on stage and play stuff as well. It’s lovely being in a band with Kerry. She gets quite self-conscious sometimes because she’s very focused and driven and thinks it may come across as bossy. But we tell her she’s not, she’s got a good vision for the band.

Nothing wrong with being a perfectionist. Do you chip in with lyrics?
Amy: Not yet, but we want to.
Jasmine: The lyrics tend to come out of conversations we have. Brutally honest female conversation! Especially since we’re all quite close, what with Kerry and Amy being sisters, they tend to be issues we’ve talked about and Kerry will come back a few weeks later having written a song about it.

Do the songs take shape in the practice room or does Kerry turn up with the finished article?
Jasmine: She’ll come in and say “this is the riff and what not", and me and Amy will fill in the spaces, see what sounds good.

So what song were you making a video for today then?
Amy: ‘Girl’. We’ve been covert filming in a major high street chain of toy shops!
Jasmine: The songs lyrics are aghast at the gendered toys that there are in the shops. One thing we saw in there today was a Disney serving trolley – what does that teach your daughter?? To be subservient??
Amy: Predominantly pink coloured princess toys. We saw a lot of that.

Do you have a favourite song from your band?
Amy: I love ‘Nipple Hair’, it’s quite a dynamic song. It start with a Southern-California punk/beach-y kind of vibe and then it slows down in the middle with a three-part harmony. The lyrics make it quite funny as well.
Jasmine: I really like the lyric:

  • “Some ariola’s are big and vainy / Some look like puppy dogs noses / Some look like they've been dipped in gravy!” 

It's so true!

Is that your favourite too then?
Jasmine:  Yeah, I think it is. I enjoy playing that one, it sums us up quite nicely.
Amy: It quite a positive song, its not having a pop at anyone or excluding anyone.

What about Kerry?
Amy: She really gets into ‘It’s Not About The Money Honey’. I don’t know if that’s her favourite but I’ve noticed she really goes for it on that one.
Jasmine: She goes Kate Bush-esque and wild on that one!

With regards to your instruments of choice, are there any particular performers that inspired you to pick them up?
Amy: A few. I really liked Caroline Corr – there’s loads of female drummers but a lot of them are session players. There’s not many that are visible, in commercial music, it’s male-dominated. So I first saw her when I was something like twelve years old and I thought she was really cool. And I really loved Thin Lizzy, so Brian Downey was a big influence. My uncle Mitch was a big influence, he used to let me play his drums. It’s always been there in the family. And as I’ve gotten older, I listen to a lot of funky soul and Motown-style drumming.
Jasmine: Flea from the Red Hot Chili Peppers, which shows how young I was when I first picked up a bass! I liked the poppin’ slap bass, even though I play nothing like that. I remember listening to ‘Aeroplane’ and I really liked that song, his bassline was slamming and I liked that his daughter was in the video too. I liked Incubus too - I don’t play funky bass but I’ve got an appreciation for it.

You’re going to the USA to tour, gimme the deets!
Amy: A band from Seattle called Acid Tongue played over here a few times and we played with them. They really liked us and said to us “why don’t you come over to America?”  We thought no further about it but it’s on! A few weeks over there, but the dates aren’t finalised yet.

What is your favourite gig you have played so far?
Amy: This is hard! I liked the one we did in Brighton at Sticky Mike’s Frog Bar. The woman doing the sound was amazing, good stage, great monitoring too.
Jasmine: That was my favourite too. And there was a great audience there, really getting into it. Crowd-surfing at points! We got some really good feedback afterwards, people seemed thrilled that we sing about things that they talk with their girlfriends about. We don't beat around the bush!

I'm resorting to job interview-styled questions now. If I was to interview your peers, how would they describe you?
Jasmine: Cheeky.
Amy: Laid back.
Jasmine: I’m gonna compare us to the Spice Girls! Everyone liked them because they were just normal lasses, and there’s a class thing going on there as well. We’re working class girls.
Amy: The feedback we've had has been positive.
Jasmine: I was really frightened for a bit before we started gigging these songs, I didn't know how people would take it – if they would be offended. But they’ve been really on board with it. All our songs are meant with good intention, there's no malice.

Final question – where do you see yourselves in five years time?
Jasmine: Conquering the world.

 ‘Lips Are Sealed’ is available to pre-order now, ahead of release on 7 April from 


Playing House - New Haircut
Playing House: New Haircut

record review
by kris smith

We're Not Ovaryacting by The Menstrual Cramps (LP, Feb 2017)

The debut album 'We're Not Ovaryacting' from London-via-Bristol grrrl band The Menstrual Cramps is also their first release, although half the songs have seen previews on youtube and soundcloud. Ten snappy, catchy-as-fuck demos, and all over in twenty-odd minutes, the band present a fairly no-frills approach to recording and promotion, which might be logistic-economic or might simply reflect an unpretentious attitude to their art: write a song, record it, put it out there, move on. Given that the band has been active for less than ten months, we confidently expect a second album by the end of 2017.

There certainly won't be a shortage of material, because The Menstrual Cramps write songs about problems that show no signs of going away. Part of a new wave of riot grrrl-referencing groups (Peach ClubDream NailsFight Rosa Fight!) as well as like-minded bands raising political issues either angrily or sardonically (Petrol Girls, The Baby Seals), the Menstruals play stripped-down lo-fi feminist punk on what sometimes sound like heavily-distorted acoustic guitars. Fronted by Emilia, backed by Cooper and Robyn, and currently seeking a female drummer, the band's sound – despite what seems on this recording to be a digital drum-track – vaguely recalls the clatter of late 70s/early 80s DIY and anarcho-punk (early MekonsChumbawamba, Hagar the Womb) without really sounding like anyone of the kind – and if those references seem too anciently obscure for a group in their early 20s that may be so, but track 6 here, the excellently-titled entreaty 'Cull The Tories', manages to dig up an even earlier reference to "Maggie Thatcher the milk snatcher", which actually dates back to 1971! 

Elsewhere on the album 'This Isn't What You Expected' tackles domestic politics; 'Lying Cheatin' Fucking Scumbag' is a swearier-Tuts style synopsis of a bad date; 'Make Girls Feel Good' addresses body positivity; and 'Frack Off' is partly self-explanatory but deals with wider green topics too. There are no po-faced rants here, just a self-aware selection of broadsides complete with an illiberal amount of swearing and humour, particularly in the case of 'Hashtag Sad Penis' with its laugh-out-loud lyrics. 

Other album highlights include 'Mansplain', which deals with internet trolls, and like The Wimmins Institute's similarly-titled 'Mansplaining' and GUTTFULL's 'Keyboard Warrior' is a direct response to real life discourse – in this case the reaction to the Menstruals' first video 'My Bush Ain't Ur Business' which saw it banned by Youtube. Better still is 'Another Sesh' which has the album's best lyric and demonstrates once again the band's charming gift for earworming melody and harmony present throughout this album, raising it above punk-by-numbers and ensuring that even the simplest of songs here have a memorable and irresistible singalong quality. Album closer is 'JC Our Saviour', a rare paean to Jeremy Corbyn's ongoing stance against the politics of Austerity.

As with any grrrl band of note, from Slits to Bikini Kill to Tuts, we could speculate where the Menstrual Cramps get their exact style and influences from or we can instead accept the result as the natural sound of a new group of young, angry musicians playing together in a room, right here and now. In this way, punk regenerates itself. Menstrual Cramps have produced a supremely listenable and politically-engaged debut album – and our hunch is that they have barely even begun.

'We're Not Ovaryacting' is out now on iTunes, Amazon and Spotify. 

Witness The Menstrual Cramps playing live for the FIRST TIME on 8 March!

record review
by richard archer

All of Me by Dirty Dishes

(Punk Fox Records Cat No: XOF012)

The Punk Fox label is now on its twelfth single release and each one so far has been a statement of intent more immediate than any album or EP, and a potent introduction to both the artist and label.  For the most part the song choices for each single have favoured art and risk over safe and radio-friendly, but there has always been pop sensibility in the mix somewhere and this has made for a satisfying listening experience.

The satisfaction continues with New York band Dirty Dishes' single ‘All Of Me’. It’s a tantalisingly slow crawl through quiet and contemplative verses based around a two-note pendulum-swing of a bass line into a loud and crunchy chorus with random blasts of amplifier squeal. Jenny Tuite’s breathy and sweet vocals counterbalance the swamp jam with cryptic lyrics (‘four eye smile and third eye closed, you sneak a wink at me’) on what might be an ode but I can’t be sure.

This duality helps to give the song a cosy outer layer but a thuggish core and listening to it is a bit like being punched in the ear with a sugar-coated boxing glove. Overall, it makes me think of Gary Numan’s  ‘Are Friends Electric’ as if it had just got out of bed and hadn’t really had the chance to wake up, move around the house a bit and get it’s electro-clothes on yet. And in my opinion, that’s worth owning. 

Limited edition Blue vinyl single available February 2017

lorna draws ... SLAGS

I love Slags. They have songs about shit shags, creeps on the night bus and Janine off Eastenders. They are funny, fantastic and play great garage punk music. And they are stylish too. I wish I was a Slag.

Slags, plus both of Lorna Tiefholz's bands Rabies Babies and Mofam, are playing a gig together at the Beehive in Bow (Empson St, E3 3LT) on Friday April 14th 8.30pm-11pm, (bar open later).

interview: The Potentials

by Beth White of Who Run the World
The Potentials: Shanaz, Holly and Zak

Can you describe your music in a few short words? 

Holly: Buffy the Vampire Slayer themed queer diy pop
Shahnaz: chaotic, catchy funtimes for all
Zak: It’s queer, feminist pop punk. It’s all based in the Buffyverse but as with the show, everything is just an analogy for everything we experience in our daily life. Except maybe 'Moloch', that ones kinda specific to the show/90’s TV in general. (sorry that’s not a few or short words).

How did you all meet & decide to form The Potentials? 
We met at a support group for people that can’t get over the 90s and decided we’d enable our Buffy obsession in a healthy way.
Shahnaz: It all began as an attempt to play the Buffy RPG, it turned out that was really hard because you’ve got to have a good DM and follow rules and stuff, so we instead we decided to channel our love of Buffy into some songs, and became the very band you see before you.
Zak: We all knew each other and ended up talking about Buffy awkwardly at parties, and then, as Shahnaz said, the RPG was too hard so we decided to try being a band! Worked out alright didn’t it!

Who are your influences? 
Bruce Springsteen, Team Dresch, My Chemical Romance on repeat forever and ever.
Shahnaz: Az from ice shack in Manchester, and some bands.

  • "Fags and dykes and queers and grrrls and wimmin and punx and all the weirdos."

Keep being weird. (And The Spice Girls).

What exciting things did you get up to in the last year? 
We recorded a new EP, made a pop video, went on tour, had a birthday party, had a spring fling, had our second annual Slayerfest, made a charity single, and rewatched all of Angel. It was bananas!
Zak: As above, so below PLUS we are an inordinate amount of hash browns. 

What have we got to look forward to from The Potentials this year? 
More songs, more tours, more hash browns for breakfast.
Shahnaz: A really good t-shirt with a cute animal on it!
Zak: PARAHOY (please Hayley?) plus loads of shows and feelings and new music!

(Assuming you are!) Why are you particularly looking forward to playing the Who Run the World/LOUD WOMEN show on 8th March for International Women’s Day? 
Holly: One word: Charmpit.
Zak: All of it. Plus more Charmpit with everything please. LOUD WOMEN and Who Run The World have both been so supportive of us and so many good bands, so honestly, it’s gonna be the party to end all parties. 

What is your take on the state of women’s representation in music right now?
Shahnaz: In the DIY scene women are properly doing it for themselves, I see oodles and caboodles of female bands making a start and making good. Unfortunately that doesn’t crossover into mainstream music, the handful of bands I see getting signed and getting representation still maintain the status quo in that they are mainly all male, and usually all white.
Zak: As a cis-but-sissy gay guy I won’t take up much space here except to say that all the women in the scene at the moment are REALLY FUCKING NAILING IT!!! Lots of pricks to continue to fight but you babes have been absolutely slaying (bad pun intended)

Where can people listen to your music & buy merch?

Beth White's interview was originally published on the Who Run the World tumblr here

introducing: Pet Crow

Nu wave garage pop four-piece Pet Crow have just released their debut album ‘A Simple Guide To Small And Medium Pond Life’ through Reckless Yes Records, to coincide with a UK tour. Following a stellar reaction to their debut EP Pet Soundz when it dropped in April 2016 the band has gathered fans playing support slots with Menace Beach, The Lovely Eggs and at Hockley Hustle. 

Find the band at, or on Facebook 

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PET CROW - 'Pressure Sores'
Pet Crow: Pressure Sores

introducing: Peaness

Peaness: Jessica Branney, Rachel Williams and Carleia Balbenta 

Chester three piece indie-pop band Peaness' AA-side single ‘Same Place’/‘Seafoam Islands’ was released on 27th January via Odd Box Records, with pre-orders entirely sold out in just two days. The band's debut EP No Fun was self-released in 2015 and was, ironically, loads of bloody fun, packed with feel-good, sunshine indie-pop. The band’s limited edition green cassette tapes sold out in less than 12 hours, with a second red pressing also selling out completely thanks to their fast-growing and loyal organic fan base. The resulting furore saw the trio gigging extensively up and down the country alongside the likes of PAWS, The Spook School, Mammoth Penguins, Chorusgirl, Sauna Youth, Vangoffey, Yak, Goat Girl and The Lovely Eggs. The band have just signed to Alcopop! Records, with a debut album planned for later this year.

In the meantime, catch them live:
07.3.17 - Manchester - Castle Hotel
11.3.17 - Leicester - Indiepop All Dayer - Firebug
22.3.17 – Manchester – Soup Kitchen (Record Store Day)
23.3.17 - Chester - Alexanders 
30.3.17 - Liverpool – FestEvol – Invisible Wind Factory

or online:

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introducing: The Pearl Harts


The Pearl Hearts' Kirsty and Sara met on the road, decided to form a band and then launched to the world a stunning filmed live session of their first song ‘Black Blood’. Their incredible live show has found them as an in-demand warm-up act for Garbage, Stereophonics and now Skunk Anansie who they are currently on a 27-date European tour with. 
Now The Pearl Harts present their new track ‘Hit the Bottle’, described in their press release as "an intense shot of in your-face attitude; snarling vocals, screeching guitar loops and insistent drums".  According to the band, the track is about “trying not to give into your vices but you’re always doing it…. debauchery, having fun, playing shows…. giving into your dark side”.  It's an awesome rock track with truly impressive guitar licks - giving you just a whiff of glove without falling foul of  metal.

Check out 'Hit the Bottle' on SoundCloud

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interview: Desperate Journalist
by Eloise Bulmer

Jo Bevan of Desperate Journalist – photo by The Chaos Engineers

How are you feeling about releasing your album 'Grow Up'?
We are all so excited and impatient about it - we have all put so much work and love into this record and we can't wait for people to hear it.

What your personal favourite track off of 'Grow Up' and why?
If I have to choose it's probably 'Lacking In Your Love', because it feels so big and anthemic and has only got one chorus. It's my favourite to play live as well.

What's your writing process like, is it more solo or collaborative?
Rob will write bits and pieces or even whole song structures, and we all work on fleshing the ideas out into fully formed song structures. Then I write the melodies to what we have, and work out how to fit lyrics I've already got to the music.

What's the concept behind your recent video for 'Resolution'?
The song was written after a New Year's Eve party where I was feeling totally out of step with everyone and the social whirl of it all and the video is basically a literal interpretation of that.

You're about to embark on a UK and German tour, are you looking forward to playing new songs live?
Hugely. Playing live is my favourite part of being in a band, and we all love doing new stuff because it's always much more exciting. We are already playing a number of songs off the new album live and they've been going down really well which is great.

Are there any places you would like to play in the future?
I really want to do the whole breaking America thing, but it's just way too expensive at the moment unfortunately. I'd also like to play my childhood hometown of High Wycombe, out of spite.

Finally, what date of tour are you most looking forward to playing?
The Scala, which will be the biggest gig we have ever played. I'm terrified/super excited.

Check out Desperate Journalist's releases on Bandcamp and keep up with their tour plans on Facebook 


Desperate Journalist - Resolution (Official Video)
Desperate Journalist: Resolution

Everybody loves a lesbian
by Siobhan Fahey

When a film is called ‘Rebel Dykes’ there is nobody whose neck doesn’t snap around to check out that logo. This documentary film cracks open the 1980’s underground dyke scene. Rebel Dykes is about the days when lesbians were fucking everywhere, when we were scrawling it on walls, abseiling into the house of Lords, running women only sex clubs, taking over live TV to change the laws of the land. If anyone wonders what fighting the Tories in the eighties, what punk, squatting and riots were like for dykes, this film creams it.

Producer and original Rebel Dyke, Siobhan Fahey, has brought together all the right people to bring this brew to the boil. With the genius debut co≠directing skills of Harri Sherridan and Sian Williams, together with the acute ears of Witney Bluzma on sound, this film is a paradigm shift away from anything else in the documentary film scene – this stuff is scandalous. A Rebel dyke herself, Ellyott Ben-Ezzer composed the soundtrack with Hannah McLennan Jones on design, making this film a queer family work of Art.

Want to know why you aren’t involved already? Well there is still time to get in on the crowdfunder which is offering perky little pleasers like the must have ‘T’ shirts, movie posters of the Rebels by Del Grace, postcards, festival screening invites and a meet the film stars dinner.

Upcoming are two events to launch the crowdfunder: one on March 12th as part of Wonder Woman festival will take place at the inspiring venue of Home in Manchester. The second on the weekend of March 18th –19th when the Rebels will swing into action as Brixton Dykes on the Rampage in collaboration with Queer tours of London, Kuntinuun and Drag Kings, Queens and InBetweens Festival.

As a piece of social history and political inspiration to future generations, this film is unparalleled, featuring archive original unseen footage from lost dyke bands and dyke sex clubs together with collections of images from zines, flyers and photographs. This culture inspired riot grrls and queercore as well as countless activists, feminist and queer transgressors. These were the types that pop stars like Madonna and Sinead O’Connor tried to look like, in a social network that spread out at it’s peak to almost a thousand women and that was before mobile phones, let alone social media. Watch them then and now as they tell how they came together, played and stayed queer family right up to the present day.

So if you want to be part of preserving the truth about what women really were doing in the 1980’s and stop the air brush of history from tidying the kick arse DIY girls away, if you want to be part of the project that sold out the biggest auditorium in the BFI at eleven quid a ticket just to see the twenty five minute work in progress cut, you need to get on board. This is going to be big: think about the film ‘Pride’ and triple it. Look out mainstream cos this time she’ll be coming with a woman when she cums.

Find out more at


Join the Clitterati for an evening of celebrating women who rock and saying No To FGM!

Live sets from: 
The NYX 
Art Trip and the Static Sound
Rose Red and The Butterflies

Sandra D 
Mammory Tapes

Ms. Mohammed - Clit Rock founder brings the global beats from the Soca of her native Trinidad to R&B, Pop, Reggaeton and Afrobeat to Beyonce. We dare you not to dance!

Dana Jade - Little Sister
Dana Jade: Little Sister
Saturday 8th April, on the 40th anniversary of the 1977 release of The Clash's debut album, Philosophy Football are holding a night to remember all the anger for change The Clash helped ignite back in ’77, together with a celebration of the Clash's culture of resistance which continues, alive and kicking, today. 
And it's the latter part of that celebration that LOUD WOMEN is most excited about, of course! our own Ngaire Ruth will be joining a panel discussion, alongside The Clash's former manager, Caroline Coon, and there will be music from Dream Nails and Nia Wyn, and poetry from Janine Booth and Emily Harrison.
Tickets will sell out, so grab them quick from Philosophy Football.

LOUD WOMEN gigs diary

8 March @ Fiddler's Elbow, Camden
The Baby Seals | Charmpit | The Menstrual Cramps | The Potentials

17 March @ Hope & Anchor, N1
Fightmilk | Charla Fantasma | TOTP | Spencer

18 March @ Sound Lounge, Tooting
Argonaut | Bugeye | Deux Furieuses | Dolls | Fightmilk | Gladiators Are You Ready? | GUTTFULL | Janine Booth | Little Fists | Madame So | Nervous Twitch | The Ethical Debating Society | The Potentials

21 April @ Hope & Anchor, N1
26 May @ Hope & Anchor, N1

2 Sept @ DIY Space for London
The return of LOUD WOMEN Fest. For info

That's all folks!

If you've got this far, and liked what you've seen, you're gonna want to keep in touch ...
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