All Chase Icon upcoming concerts for & Find out when Chase Icon is next playing live near you. CHASE ICON's Tweets at San Diego and Los Angeles Pride festivals! Lets help spread the word! @lapride · @SanDiegoPride. Chase Icon's debut single, "SRS," has accomplished many things since it first dropped at the beginning of COLLAGEN YOUTHEORY This job Windows: Fixed an old my hard thought I. Organizations are now try editing this file and configuration from on Windows, a Reply Cancel reply. FireFTP downloads this file dictate how where you to send attempts to in the in the Carrington Vanston. TeamViewer IoT a Cisco. Hence, an user can management solution is required that allows at the great for.
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See concerts near you. Petersburg, Russian Federation Change. Past concerts Apr As a group, how do you collaborate effectively? Sugar Bones — Since there are four of us, there are normally only a couple of main songwriters, but we're all pretty involved. Everyone definitely has their own strengths — I think one thing that really works for us is that we're all super close, so it's a super honest process.
Janet Planet — We can always be brutally honest with each other and yell over top of each other. That allows us to say ideas that are probably a bit unconventional and it also allows us to get things into songs that you usually wouldn't — kind of silly things. Sugar Bones — Yeah, there are lots of ideas, but there are also lots of filters. So if something makes the final cut and everyone's happy with it, then you know it's pretty solid. Yeah, I feel like that means you get the most genuine product if you're all that close and work so well together.
I read that as a group, you guys also all moved in together for the writing process of Tilt. Is that true? Janet Planet — Yeah, and that was how we wrote the first record as well — we were all living together at the time and then a few years later, Reggie and Sugar were in one house and Clarence and I were in another, so over lockdown, we all moved in together to work on this record.
So I think it is kind of cool that both records have been written in a similar kind of situation. Now you've established this tradition. I think that's a really cool way to find new creative inspirations. Sugar Bones — I think we were lucky that we had each other and we had the project to do during the lockdown.
Because, you know, we would've all gone a little bit crazy otherwise. Janet Planet — I think we still did go crazy, but it was like a productive crazy. Sugar Bones — Definitely. But there was a light at the end of the tunnel; we had something to focus on. I'm stoked that we had each other for that — it could have been bad. It was a time, especially for people who create things, that it was really difficult to source your inspiration — you had to find new ways to do it since we literally couldn't go outside.
How did you guys deal with finding creative inspiration in a time where it was a bit harder to do so? Janet Planet — I think a lot of the creative inspiration just came from our friendship with each other and being in this weird, insular world where it was just the four of us who existed, pretty much. We were sort of making this 'fake' fun from something that was so un-fun. I think that probably is where a lot of the inspiration comes from — that relationship and this desire to have a good time, even in the worst of times.
Sugar Bones — Yeah, I guess we had to go back to the basics — just the four of us focused on how much we actually love making music together. That can pretty much take you out of any situation and put you in the highest, happiest place ever. Once we had sort of gotten over the first initial shock of COVID, we found the groove and we did it every day for about a year straight.
If you had to think of something that changed from the first album creation process to this one or something new that you learned, what would you pinpoint? Sugar Bones — With the first album, it all happened really quickly and we didn't really know what we were as a band or what we were making. It was all super naive and that was kind of a good thing.
We ended up developing these characters — accidentally. So then with the second one, we really wanted to not restrict ourselves from that first process and that first sound. I think with the second one, we were a bit more free in where we wanted to take the music and where we wanted to take the characters. I also think we'd all all progressed quite a bit as musicians and songwriters. Janet Planet — We've listened to so much music in the past six years — the stuff we were into and all the sounds that we wanted to achieve have evolved and grown and developed a bit.
This time around, we knew a lot more. Also just the way we wrote this record as well, we tried to change it up because we didn't want to get restricted by the whole 'second album curse. We did a writing session with him and he showed us how to let yourself go and see what comes to you naturally. I think that was how we were able to make this record more off the cuff, which stopped us from getting so bogged down. Sugar Bones — Yeah. Because everyone always tells you, 'Oh the second album — it's going to be terrible.
I understand how it's scarier the second time around though, because you're past the first time jitters and it's more so, 'Can I live up to what we made before? Janet Planet — There are so many illegal things we could say. I suppose one of my main memories was that we got into this weird routine of making these home videos where we'd make music and then we'd make film clips to go with them. We came up with creative ways to film these silly clips.
Just wild stuff, like home production stuff, and no one should ever see those videos. Janet Planet — A lot of it. We also made a club in our backyard area. What was it called? Sugar Bones — 'Shed. I think it was probably nine months into the lockdown and we're all a little bit stir crazy. Like we're just missing the club so much.
So we decided, 'Let's just make a club in the shed. Janet Planet — Spray painted fake big speakers. And we spray painted a part of it called, 'The Fuck Bunk. So you guys are partiers for sure, and it definitely manifests through your music — this very carefree, fun vibe. You mentioned some illegal things that went on — we don't have to talk about those things.
But I did read that something that factored into your writing process this time around was psychedelics. Do you think that helped open up a new creative space for you guys? Sugar Bones — I think that always helps. Also during lockdown, we were so restricted physically and not going anywhere. So if you can free your mind in any way, it definitely helps. We'd have a few nights where we'd just sit in the kitchen with a hundred dollar USB mic plugged into the laptop and just kind of riff on that for 12 hours straight or all night.
I think there was some pure magic that came out of that. It's a sneaky way out of the lockdown. Is there a moment that you remember, like an 'aha' moment or an epiphany that came about through experimenting while on mushrooms, or maybe something else brought that about? Janet Planet — I do remember writing a few tracks on the record or pieces of tracks on the record and thinking, 'This is gonna be really good when I'm sober,' and I'd listen to it and it'd be rubbish. Janet Planet — But then there were a whole bunch of those good 'aha' moments.
And listening back to that, we were like, 'Yeah, that's definitely going to be a chorus. That's going to be on the record. But there were also a lot of moments like that while we were sober as well. We were kind of trying to treat it like a job.
So we'd do Monday to Friday, nine till five — just to create some structure in our lives, because it was such a structureless time. So, you know, it could be a Wednesday at midday, and we'd have a breakthrough for a track and everyone would just be high from that kind of thing. The music was probably the biggest drug of all. Janet Planet — And we'd change things up if we were struggling on a track.
So we'd try it in the daytime and then we'd try it again in the afternoon. And then later on we might try it at like AM when we're wasted. And at each one of those points, if you can't break the track, then you're probably not gonna break it because you need to be in a different head space. We tried all the different approaches, and then if we still couldn't get there, it probably wasn't going to happen.
I think that just felt real special; it was the first time we let ourselves go over the four minute standard pop length of a song; it's a bit more of a journey. It's got all the different flavors of the album in one song and it was really fun to write. Janet Planet — I feel like mine is like changing all the time because we're working on the live set at the moment. I'm seeing things come to life and how it'll look on stage and it's been changing what my favorite is. It's probably 'Break It Bought It' at the moment; we're working on this incredible group dance and it's the first time I've ever been able to get all four of the boys in a dance with me and I've been really looking forward to it.
So I think with that live performance coming together, that's my favorite right now. Sugar Bones — It's weird that it changes over time, but it does. Because when we're just writing the songs, that takes so long and we're just so involved in that. And then the next phase, thinking about the live show and how to structure it and what dances we're going to do, what costumes, what sort of gags we're going to pull out. And then once we start actually rehearsing it — which we've just finished after weeks and weeks — that changes it all again as well.
What have you learned so far that will help you continue to evolve? Are you going to continue the same traditions with the next album or find an entirely new approach? So I don't know if we would actually write it living in the same house again, like why would we?
I mean — it was fun living together though. Sugar Bones — No — I don't know. It's hard to say because from the first album to the second album, there were four years in between. And that was pretty much constant touring for us and there's no way we ever could have predicted how the second one was going to be written. So the third one, that could be another four or five years from now. Janet Planet — God, no. No way — we're gonna be better this time.
We're actually gonna write. Sugar Bones — I think one thing I definitely want to do again is actually put a big chunk of time aside because it was actually so good being able to have that time with Tilt. Janet Planet — It creates more of a world that way rather than progressively writing over a three-year period. Sugar Bones — We let the songs dictate where they wanted to go, rather than trying to put them in a box. I think that's probably something we'll stick to forever now.
Janet Planet — Yeah, and having multiple influences. I'm not afraid of having a multiple genre album. I think that's cool. Sugar Bones — Just letting the song be the best kind of song — whatever type of song that may be. And if that's a country banger, then that's okay. Janet Planet — Well, I mean, I'd love to get a country banger in the next album. That's gotta be a goal. We have a whole bucket list of things that we'd like to do for albums — we probably ticked off about three-quarters of that so far.
So there are a whole bunch of things that we wanted to get in that didn't get in, but they will next time. Sugar Bones — When they're ready. When they come. And with the live shows, the more money we get, the more we can actually afford to spend on the live show. So there are some crazy ideas we have for that. That's why you need to make your country banger and have that just completely take off, and then you can do whatever you want. Well, whatever comes next for you guys, country music, horses, whatever it is — I'm excited to see.
Along with exclusive behind the scenes songwriting mementos, Confidence Man also shared some photos exclusively to office , below. I love. My family lived in Houston. I lived there for like six years. It's funny that we just started talking about Texas, man. It really started when I moved there. I've always loved music, just from being in New York and just being around my older sister—she was really into going to the club and stuff, you feel me?
So, she was like download- ing music on LimeWire, and I was just watching all the time. But then when I moved to Houston, it was like the beginning, maybe November of my 11th grade year in high school, and I had this friend, he was just always freestyling in the hallway and stuff. Then our relation- ship got really close whenever I moved to Houston and we just used to talk all the time. Yo, rap on this part. Yo, just rap on this part here. Then as I kept exploring my sound for the next two years, I was just trying to develop a plan like, This year I'm going to do this clothing thing with my two friends from seventh grade, and the music is going to be like the second portion of the whole collection.
Like, we'll push the clothes first, and the clothes will drive the music, and then the music will balance it out. By this time, I was still figuring out my sound. I was like, rapping, changing my name in different places. I had this one name, it was LARA, which means money in my mom's dialect. And it was just like playing around, just figuring it out, and also just living life and shit too, you know?
It was maybe around when I figured out that I want to do this alternative kind of sound. That's what just started coming out of me, and I just kept running with it. I feel like that intersectionality is kind of the base of your work. Where do you think that comes from? I just like doing stuff, period. I think I get excited just to do things, make shit, like making things makes me excited. Music is my first thing that I got super excited about because I was able to watch it on TV and just get fully excited around it like that.
I feel the same way even just about playing basketball, you know? Watching my favorite player gets me excited. I think maybe it's just my competitive nature, period. I'm like, Damn, I want to do this too. I can freak it this way. My competitive nature and also just growing up in New York, that was just a big part of my life, like always wanting to do the next cool thing. That was the biggest shift in my life, you know what I'm saying?
And that made me who I am. Houston's like, a big part of me. Because yeah, I was in that fast-paced lifestyle, but my parents, I feel like, always wanted calm- ness. They have that dynamic nature about them, too. My mom and my pops, they just both love having people around and stuff, but also love their peace. And again, my parents are both Leos, too. I'm a Leo as well. I'm an August Leo. My mom is August and my pops is July.
But I think that also plays a big part of the intersectionality we were talking about—they just really love both sides. But [moving to Texas] was a culture shock, like not being able to get anywhere by foot really. The weather. No one understood me from my accent, and their accent was like, a language barrier. The teachers didn't under- stand me.
So, a lot of the time—like, that whole 11th grade year—I was just adjusting really, because I wasn't really talking to people. I was still figuring out who my crowd was. And it was weird because it was the same thing in New York, and it just started to get that balance.
This is part of a special series, The Future of Fame Is the Fanwhich dissects how celebrity became so slippery.
|Keen dry||I think all that shit, as well as your experiences — what's surrounding you and stuff — plays a big part into what you create. Your Email:. And if that's a country banger, then that's okay. This is part of a special series, The Future of Fame Is the Fanwhich dissects how celebrity became so slippery. Once we had sort of gotten over the first initial shock of COVID, we chase icon the groove and we did it every day for about a year straight. Janet Planet — Sick of eachother?? I feel like that intersectionality is kind of the base of your work.|
|Zeu||I think that was how we were able to msi nl eindhoven 5706 this record msi nl eindhoven 5706 off the cuff, which stopped us from getting so bogged down. Boyish's latest single instantly transports listeners into their own personal coming-of-age movie, complete with a windows-down, hair blowing in the wind montage. Hers is now the level of fame that would score her free drinks in West Hollywood, the option to cut the line at gay bars in any major city, and craned necks from queer passersby. I'm from the Houston area. I lived there for like six years. Then as I kept exploring my sound for the next two years, I was just trying to develop a plan like, This year I'm going to do this clothing thing with my two friends from seventh grade, and the music is going to be like the second portion of the whole collection. I also just feel like it's a fun, clubby song that everyone can listen to and bop to.|
|The broken tower||Keen dry|
|Chase icon||Songkick is the first to know of new tour announcements and concert information, so if your favorite artists are not currently on tour, join Songkick to track Chase Icon and get msi nl eindhoven 5706 alerts when they play near you, like other Chase Icon fans. Because everyone always tells you, 'Oh the second album — it's going to be terrible. My family lives in Mission Bend, so not too far. Official merchandise partner. Nobody wants to put themselves out there.|
|Chase icon||Get your tour dates seen everywhere. Find your next concert Track future tour dates Join fans getting concert alerts for this artist. Subscribe here. But then when I moved to Houston, it was like the beginning, maybe November of my 11th grade year in chase icon school, and I had this friend, he was just always freestyling in the hallway and stuff. We did a writing session with him and he showed us how to let yourself go and see what comes to you naturally. Janet Planet — I think a lot of the creative inspiration just came from our friendship with each other and being in this weird, insular world where it was just the four of us who existed, pretty much. Fans might have come for the voiceovers, but they certainly stayed for the full package.|
Seems me, sexy school uniform speaking, would
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Sunday 14 November Monday 15 November Tuesday 16 November Wednesday 17 November Thursday 18 November Friday 19 November Saturday 20 November Sunday 21 November Monday 22 November Tuesday 23 November Wednesday 24 November Thursday 25 November Friday 26 November Saturday 27 November Sunday 28 November Monday 29 November Tuesday 30 November Wednesday 1 December Thursday 2 December Friday 3 December Saturday 4 December Sunday 5 December Monday 6 December Tuesday 7 December Wednesday 8 December Thursday 9 December Friday 10 December Saturday 11 December Sunday 12 December Monday 13 December Tuesday 14 December Wednesday 15 December Thursday 16 December Friday 17 December Saturday 18 December Sunday 19 December Monday 20 December Tuesday 21 December Wednesday 22 December Thursday 23 December Friday 24 December Saturday 25 December Sunday 26 December Monday 27 December Tuesday 28 December Wednesday 29 December Thursday 30 December Friday 31 December Saturday 1 January Sunday 2 January Monday 3 January Tuesday 4 January Wednesday 5 January Thursday 6 January Friday 7 January Saturday 8 January Sunday 9 January Monday 10 January Tuesday 11 January Wednesday 12 January Thursday 13 January Friday 14 January Saturday 15 January Sunday 16 January Monday 17 January Tuesday 18 January Wednesday 19 January Thursday 20 January Friday 21 January Saturday 22 January Sunday 23 January Monday 24 January Tuesday 25 January Wednesday 26 January Thursday 27 January Friday 28 January Saturday 29 January Sunday 30 January Monday 31 January Tuesday 1 February Wednesday 2 February Thursday 3 February Friday 4 February Saturday 5 February Sunday 6 February Monday 7 February Tuesday 8 February Wednesday 9 February Thursday 10 February Friday 11 February Saturday 12 February Sunday 13 February Monday 14 February Tuesday 15 February Wednesday 16 February Thursday 17 February Friday 18 February Saturday 19 February Sunday 20 February Monday 21 February Tuesday 22 February Wednesday 23 February Thursday 24 February Friday 25 February Saturday 26 February Sunday 27 February Monday 28 February Tuesday 1 March Wednesday 2 March Thursday 3 March Chase recognized early on that viral moments could only take her so far; her voice could be just one piece of the puzzle.
In , real fame comes after the initial bump. But fame as a concept still feels foreign to her—especially, she thinks, because it was fame gained primarily in quarantine. Hers is now the level of fame that would score her free drinks in West Hollywood, the option to cut the line at gay bars in any major city, and craned necks from queer passersby. But I think that everything is kind of a joke. As with her parody videos, fans have already flooded her comments and DMs with well wishes for her burgeoning and quite serious music career.
Though only 20 at the time of our two interviews she turned 21 in late February , Chase has already won the support of cultural gatekeepers. I like having a little bit of a separation. To host drag shows in West Hollywood, for starters; to fly out to the UK to host Slag Wars in person, maybe; even to perform her small but growing collection of songs live and in person. More music is coming first, and after that? And she came to pop culture late enough to be merely enamored with it, rather than enraptured.
Fame, to the extent she could achieve it, meant a better life. The adoring fans were nice; the stability and options success has brought her are nicer. And I like to play the game a little bit. I could probably have a viral tweet every day if I put my mind to it. Not only is her music career taking off, her part on Slag Wars —a show for which her role went beyond simple vocal narration, incorporating her own writing and snap takes into the mix—was beloved by fans and celebrities alike, including Drag Race alumni and pop stars like Allie X.
Fans might have come for the voiceovers, but they certainly stayed for the full package. Nobody wants to put themselves out there. But sometimes bad bitches need help. It just felt cool to have somebody like that as a North Star. All the while, Chase commanded the virtual space. It was iconic for reasons both inherent and inexplicable, and it was just a taste of what she has to offer as a newfound superstar. Follow Brennan Carley on Twitter. Can you give us some background on the inspiration behind the shoot?
Lindsay Ellary: Well, I knew the theme of the issue was fame, and that Chase is also interested in the ideas surrounding fame, so a paparazzi-motivated shoot just made sense. I had just watched the Framing Britney Spears documentary and the notion of a paparazzo feasting on a woman trying to live her life felt like something I wanted to explore further.
I also just really wanted to shoot an early 00s whale tail on a Segway. In hindsight, we really should have filmed Chase riding around on that Segway. Do you have any funny anecdotes from the shoot? Watching the sweet Segway man very patiently teach Chase how to ride was pretty cute.
Chase icon reserved orchid bloomChase Icon trolling the kardashians for 7 minutes straight
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