Critics and fans alike have been raving about Mick Southerland’s A Night Divine calling is confident, catchy, and memorable. Formerly of Southernayers, Mick Southerland is branching out on his own to embark on an indie meets electropop wave that has people feeling like they’re listening to the ’80s elevated to modern times on his solo debut.
As the titular single, “A Night Divine” presents a charismatic look inside what the rest of the album it shares its name with is all about. Much the in the same wheelhouse as the likes of Bastille, Mick Southerland lays his heartfelt and at times soulful vocals atop a myriad of electropop so that in the end there is this beautiful balance between two styles seamlessly coming together whether it’s the emotive expressions of “Slumber” or the liveliness of “Stay Awhile.”
The past 20 years or so of Mick Southerland’s life has been dedicated to his craft. Growing with the Austin scene, he put his stamp on the city playing alongside notable acts like Spoon and Ghostland Observatory. After playing in Southernayers he decided it was time to focus on something new, and sooner than later his solo efforts were realized in the form of A Night Divine.
Those whose playlists are already full of artists such as Bastille and Andrew McMahon who are interested in adding new talent, reviewing A Night Divine, or interviewing Mick Southerland about his career thus far can reach out via the information provided below.
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Mick Southerland is a singer, multi-instrumentalist, and producer with a new solo EP, A Night Divine, out now.