Kevin Casey Interview – Breaking Through & Finding Flutter Tone
October 23, 2018 (No Comments) by Geoff Dorrity

We had the pleasure of catching up with talented Dublin songwriter Kevin Casey again recently. After a busy year of touring since our last interview on Magnolia Road, it’s been a break through period for Kevin. Shows throughout Germany, a mix of top Irish festivals over the summer, not to mention landing a new record label.

kevin-casey-2018

The band are getting ready to make their return to the Sound House next month for a huge homecoming show. Two other Dublin acts will be supporting on the night, indie alt rockers Oh Bryan and four piece pop rock outfit, Fade to Light.

It’s sure to be a cracking show at one of Dublin’s finest live music venues, check out full details on the official Facebook event page. With a recent video release and whole heap of stand out shows, there was a lot to catch up on. With that, let’s get into it and see how Kevin’s career has been shaping up.

1. First of all, congrats on getting signed by Flutter Tone, how did that come about?

It all basically started with Flutter Tone at the Wiley Fox on one of the showcase nights where I was playing. By chance, I bumped into Colm Slattery who’s the main man at Flutter Tone. We got talking about representation and it went from there, it was very quick in terms of how things progressed.

flutter-tone

We went through what was needed and it was pretty much a done deal within about a week. I found out very quickly what Flutter Tone could offer but also what they needed from me.

2. So there’s a lot to be said for signing with a record label compared to staying independent?

Definitely, it takes the pressure off when you have somebody that comes in from the outside who previously didn’t know you or your efforts. For them to help out is just massive in itself. Having a second pair of eyes and brain to think of further opportunities really makes the difference.

Flutter Tone are a new label themselves and a business that’s growing. Colm’s working hard to make his enterprise succeed. We certainly have an understanding of each other because we’re both building brands so there’s a good connection there.

3. There seems to be a strong relationship with Flutter Tone and local Irish talent in their portfolio. Did that factor into your decision making when picking a label?

Yeah there’s a couple of other artists on the label that I’m familiar with and quite fond of. One in particular is Daniel Wheatley who is going to be good because he’s quite unique with a different sound.

daniel-wheatley-flutter-tone-2018

At the likes of the Picnic, there was a lot of Flutter Tone acts so you got to have a look at what they do. I imagine at the bigger corporate labels, you just eventually become a number at the end of the day and an earner for them.

At the minute, I see Flutter Tone staying as is and maintaining that close knit family vibe which works great. Colm keeps us all running in a very tight unit and everyone’s approachable on a personal level.

4. On to the big night at the Sound House next month. What should fans expect at the gig?

When we released Magnolia Road last year on the 17th of November, things just picked up for us from that gig afterwards. So it felt like a book end for a good year at the venue where we started.

There’s no politics there or trying to prove yourself to the venue manager or a barman who all of a sudden thinks he’s Simon Cowell! Plenty of good things have happened to me while gigging in the Sound House, so it’s a special place for me.

kevin-casey-monday-club-wiley-fox

I’m very much looking forward to the gig, last year was a great night so we’re really looking to improve this year. The show will change and the set list will certainly be different. The band itself is even different, it’s the same lineup bar our rhythm guitarist who moved to London.

At the minute, we’re in rehearsal and trying to lock in the finalised set list. I’m still looking at throwing in some brand news songs to the list. They are in early stages so we’ll see how things go, people can definitely expect to get a taste of our early stuff too.

5. There’s support from Oh Bryan and Fade to Light, is this your first time playing with either of the two acts?

I would know Steve O’Brien from Oh Bryan and the two Dave’s as I call them from Fade to Light. It’s actually from socialising in the Wiley Fox downstairs where I would have met the lads from Fade to Light. It’s my first time sharing a bill with them but I’m a fan of both bands and would be well familiar with their work.

6. Has anything changed since last November with live performances based on feedback or reactions to the album that you’ve seen from different crowds?

Yeah I think the good thing about it is, when we play a venue and come back to it, the second time we’ve noticed people appreciating the work more. Say for example with the song The Bones of Mary, you can start to see peoples lips moving and seem that bit more interested.

There are other songs on the album that I’ve taken out of the live show to make sure we’re going for upbeat tracks all the way through. For the gig at the Sound House, I want to start at 90 and finish at 120, instead of a gradual build up.

kevin-casey-interview-breaking-through

Tracks like Uncle Tom and One Man’s War have come out and been replaced with some faster songs. Wrinkles is one that has got great feedback but is a difficult song to play live because there are so many guitars on the CD. That’s one of the biggest challenges for us at the moment.

When we recorded it, there was so much technical stuff and overdubs so the song is much bigger than what a 6 piece band can pull off. It’s something that we’re really working at for the gig because I would love nothing more than to play it and for it to be brilliant. We may have to look at changing it around, but it is one of the slower songs on the album that I would be in favour of getting into the set.

7. Is there a track off the album which has become a go-to song to have at your bigger shows?

Yeah, I think My Share is the one where you can definitely see the fists start going into the air. It’s so loud as well that you can’t really ignore it. When we have the full band, it’s definitely one that gets people moving.

8. We looked at Get Up last year which has a lot of political undertones and emotional motive. Were these some of the reasons why you chose to use it as your latest video?

There was a couple of reasons. One was that it’s like a follow up to My Share, as things have improved in Ireland since I wrote the song. I’m still very vocal about my dislike for certain political ways in this country. So with Get Up, I’m kind of barking about the same thing again.

The second thing is with a family situation where my brother is looking to build a house in my Mam’s back garden. There are a couple of local politicians getting involved and sticking in rejection letters. Then they have the nerve to go on and discuss the homeless crisis in public while there stopping a young family from starting a life for themselves.

It’s a means of getting things off my chest and venting frustrations. I’d hope that someone who listens to the songs can pick up on these things who might have had a similar experience.

9. Did you have much creative input into the video?

We had a couple of ideas getting tossed around and came up with a script so we planned a 2 day video shoot. We went out to a house in the middle of Meath at the end of August in an isolated spot. With the summer we had you could have bet on sunshine, but unfortunately it lashed rain!

We hired all the equipment so of course we had to re-think things and do a lot of the shooting inside. Although it’s an upbeat song, the video itself is quite dark. I think it’s pretty obvious from the get go what it’s all about.

In particular, if you do listen to the first verse of the song, that will explain it to you fairly well. The song and the video do go well together, there’s a couple of changes which I would have liked to make but unfortunately we can’t control the weather.

10. Get Up has much grungier guitar riffs and the feel of a big venue song, is that one you like to play live?

That is the guitar tone completely and it’s a sound I was chasing. We’re not the heaviest of bands and probably never will be but to push up the game, sometimes you need to go dirty and raw.

It’s a simple song but it’s big and would definitley be best played in a big venue. It just has energy and that’s another reason why I thought it would be a good candidate for a single off the album.

11. Electric Picnic was another massive string in your bow, how did you get on the bill?

It was actually all through Flutter Tone and it supported all of the positive things I felt about the label. Colm came to me to talk about a stage he created at Electric Picnic and asked if I wanted to headline the Saturday.

kevin-casey-electric-picnic-2018

It was brilliant because I don’t know how many years I spent trying to get involved on a stage at any of the festivals. I was thinking there had to be a catch but lo and behold it all happened!

12. Playing the Picnic on a Saturday night must have been some feeling, did it live up to expectations?

It was obviously hard to draw in the crowds at a headline slot on a Saturday night because don’t forget your playing at the same time as the likes of Dua Lipa. But having said that, it was still one of the finer moments of my musical career.

Colm was great to look out for the other up and coming artists, being fair and reasonable with them. In the music business, a lot can go on behind the business but he was completely straight forward with the whole thing.

13. So one that you would play again?

Yeah there is already talk of it next year so we’ll keep our fingers crossed. I’ll do my best to get there again. It was my first time at Electric Picnic as a spectator in general never mind a performer, so I’ve gotten a taste for it.

kev-casey-artlot-stage-2018

14. Did you get to see any good acts while you were there?

My personal favourites were Inner Circle. I thought overall though, the big stadium act just wasn’t there, there was no Killers, Kings of Leon or even Noel Gallagher or Liam Gallagher. They needed something like that in my opinion, because that’s my type of genre.

There was loads of Pop and R&B but that’s just not my thing. I did see a lot of really good up and coming bands though, State Lights who I’d never seen before.

15. Any other stand out shows that you got to over the the last year?

I seen a few bands this year, Noel Gallagher and The Stones who were amazing. I think the gig of the year for me though was The Killers at the RDS. Every time I see them their show gets better.

the-killers-rds-arena-2018

16. How did you find touring in Germany?

I’ve been back and forth to Germany quite a bit this year, it all started off around last November when I had one gig in Munich. At that point I was really looking forward to it because I hadn’t been there before. It went from 2 nights to 3 to 4 to 5 and we ended up doing 6 in total.

Then we went to Augsburg, Dresden and a few other places so there was 9 gigs in all. It was tiring but thoroughly enjoyable. Some of the shows were just myself and a few had the band but the bulk of them were solo gigs.

17. Did you have to change up your set at all to tailor for the audience?

There was a lot more covers but overall there was no real language barrier as they speak really good English in Munich. In some of the other places like Augsburg, not many are fluent speakers but it didn’t really get in the way of the show too much.

kevin-casey-munich-0318

18. Any covers you like playing while away on tour?

I mainly rely on a few songs by Bruce Springsteen and Prince. One song I always enjoy playing regardless of where I go is Bridge Over Troubled Water, by Simon and Garfunkel. That’s the song that I wish I was responsible for creating to be honest. I could live happily ever after if I wrote that one! At smaller gigs, it’s something I can pull off quite well with acoustic and vocals.

19. Anywhere else you would like to tour in 2019 or visit to play different venues?

I’d love to continue on within Europe, already there’s several German gigs gone in for March and May next year. That will probably extend and move on into other cities we haven’t played before.

I would love to certainly break into Holland and Belgium if I got a chance. Then in places within Scandinavia, there are spots where they love our music and when you’re Irish it’s nearly a passport into the venue. I don’t know why they hold us in such high regard, maybe Scandinavian music is just shocking!

20. How did you find supporting Paddy Casey?

That was a great one last month in Swords at a class new venue called the Chalk Bar. As musicians go, Paddy Casey is excellent and I’ve been a fan of his for a long time. But I think after meeting him and seeing just how down to earth he is, I’m a super fan now!

paddy-casey-the-chalk-bar-swords

21. So you wouldn’t say no to a support tour?

Absolutely, but the only thing about it was the promoter was a little bit concerned about having two acts on a bill with the same surname! He’s the most down to earth musician I’ve ever met in my life.

kevin-casey-paddy-casey-2018

Even with all he’s achieved and with his hits over the years, it’s not what I expected. You would expect someone with a little bit more of an ego but he was unbelievable.

22. Do you plan on recording new material in 2019?

I’m contracted that I have to do one brand new single with the label within the first 12 months of signing. Probably early next year, I’ll look at putting a single out with Flutter Tone. I already have somewhere between 10 and 15 songs written for the new album.

I’ve about 4 or 5 songs that I’m looking forward to recording that I’m really proud of. Then there’s another bunch that I could kind of take or leave at the minute. Sometimes that’s what I have to do and push a song aside for a few months, but then when I come back to it and I hear it differently.

kevin-casey-flutter-tone-october-2018

I will have a single out early next year and after that I’ll get back into writing and recording for a new album. Because of the expense of it all, it could be next year or even the following year when I release that album.

I’m going to continue to make albums the same way I did with Magnolia Road, with a lot of time and dedication. Instead of going to the studio, winging it and wondering why nothing came from it.

23. Where would you like to be in 5 years down the line in terms of your music career?

The biggest thing for me, apart from the obvious glory of fortune and fame, would be to get the acknowledgement that I crave from Ireland. I would love to be at the level of somebody like Aslan, they’re local heroes as opposed to superstars.

There songs are on the radio, people appreciate what they do and their fans support them. That’s all I could ever really ask for, like I don’t think there’s ever going to be another Bono and if there was it probably wouldn’t be me! To be honest, that’s a level of stardom that never really happens any more.

I want to be recognised as a good musician with good songs and to have a following of people who like what I do and come to the gigs. That’s where I’d like to be in say 5 years, somewhere to the level of what Aslan do because to me that’s massive, that’s everything.

Listen Up

To get a real sense of what Kevin Casey’s music is all about, head on over to iTunes or Spotify and have a listen to Magnolia Road. We’re only just starting to see Kevin’s career to take off but you can rest assured that he will be one that we’re talking about for years to come. There’s nothing like a live show so if you only get to one gig in Dublin before the end of the year, head to the Sound House and listen up!

Geoff Dorrity
Runs long distances and enjoys a good Digital chinwag. Loves well proportioned burritos and pretty much any sport (aside from cricket). Pub quiz speciality topic would be 90’s professional wrestling.

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Kevin Casey Interview – Breaking Through & Finding Flutter Tone
October 23, 2018 (No Comments) by Geoff Dorrity

We had the pleasure of catching up with talented Dublin songwriter Kevin Casey again recently. After a busy year of touring since our last interview on Magnolia Road, it’s been a break through period for Kevin. Shows throughout Germany, a mix of top Irish festivals over the summer, not to mention landing a new record label.

kevin-casey-2018

The band are getting ready to make their return to the Sound House next month for a huge homecoming show. Two other Dublin acts will be supporting on the night, indie alt rockers Oh Bryan and four piece pop rock outfit, Fade to Light.

It’s sure to be a cracking show at one of Dublin’s finest live music venues, check out full details on the official Facebook event page. With a recent video release and whole heap of stand out shows, there was a lot to catch up on. With that, let’s get into it and see how Kevin’s career has been shaping up.

1. First of all, congrats on getting signed by Flutter Tone, how did that come about?

It all basically started with Flutter Tone at the Wiley Fox on one of the showcase nights where I was playing. By chance, I bumped into Colm Slattery who’s the main man at Flutter Tone. We got talking about representation and it went from there, it was very quick in terms of how things progressed.

flutter-tone

We went through what was needed and it was pretty much a done deal within about a week. I found out very quickly what Flutter Tone could offer but also what they needed from me.

2. So there’s a lot to be said for signing with a record label compared to staying independent?

Definitely, it takes the pressure off when you have somebody that comes in from the outside who previously didn’t know you or your efforts. For them to help out is just massive in itself. Having a second pair of eyes and brain to think of further opportunities really makes the difference.

Flutter Tone are a new label themselves and a business that’s growing. Colm’s working hard to make his enterprise succeed. We certainly have an understanding of each other because we’re both building brands so there’s a good connection there.

3. There seems to be a strong relationship with Flutter Tone and local Irish talent in their portfolio. Did that factor into your decision making when picking a label?

Yeah there’s a couple of other artists on the label that I’m familiar with and quite fond of. One in particular is Daniel Wheatley who is going to be good because he’s quite unique with a different sound.

daniel-wheatley-flutter-tone-2018

At the likes of the Picnic, there was a lot of Flutter Tone acts so you got to have a look at what they do. I imagine at the bigger corporate labels, you just eventually become a number at the end of the day and an earner for them.

At the minute, I see Flutter Tone staying as is and maintaining that close knit family vibe which works great. Colm keeps us all running in a very tight unit and everyone’s approachable on a personal level.

4. On to the big night at the Sound House next month. What should fans expect at the gig?

When we released Magnolia Road last year on the 17th of November, things just picked up for us from that gig afterwards. So it felt like a book end for a good year at the venue where we started.

There’s no politics there or trying to prove yourself to the venue manager or a barman who all of a sudden thinks he’s Simon Cowell! Plenty of good things have happened to me while gigging in the Sound House, so it’s a special place for me.

kevin-casey-monday-club-wiley-fox

I’m very much looking forward to the gig, last year was a great night so we’re really looking to improve this year. The show will change and the set list will certainly be different. The band itself is even different, it’s the same lineup bar our rhythm guitarist who moved to London.

At the minute, we’re in rehearsal and trying to lock in the finalised set list. I’m still looking at throwing in some brand news songs to the list. They are in early stages so we’ll see how things go, people can definitely expect to get a taste of our early stuff too.

5. There’s support from Oh Bryan and Fade to Light, is this your first time playing with either of the two acts?

I would know Steve O’Brien from Oh Bryan and the two Dave’s as I call them from Fade to Light. It’s actually from socialising in the Wiley Fox downstairs where I would have met the lads from Fade to Light. It’s my first time sharing a bill with them but I’m a fan of both bands and would be well familiar with their work.

6. Has anything changed since last November with live performances based on feedback or reactions to the album that you’ve seen from different crowds?

Yeah I think the good thing about it is, when we play a venue and come back to it, the second time we’ve noticed people appreciating the work more. Say for example with the song The Bones of Mary, you can start to see peoples lips moving and seem that bit more interested.

There are other songs on the album that I’ve taken out of the live show to make sure we’re going for upbeat tracks all the way through. For the gig at the Sound House, I want to start at 90 and finish at 120, instead of a gradual build up.

kevin-casey-interview-breaking-through

Tracks like Uncle Tom and One Man’s War have come out and been replaced with some faster songs. Wrinkles is one that has got great feedback but is a difficult song to play live because there are so many guitars on the CD. That’s one of the biggest challenges for us at the moment.

When we recorded it, there was so much technical stuff and overdubs so the song is much bigger than what a 6 piece band can pull off. It’s something that we’re really working at for the gig because I would love nothing more than to play it and for it to be brilliant. We may have to look at changing it around, but it is one of the slower songs on the album that I would be in favour of getting into the set.

7. Is there a track off the album which has become a go-to song to have at your bigger shows?

Yeah, I think My Share is the one where you can definitely see the fists start going into the air. It’s so loud as well that you can’t really ignore it. When we have the full band, it’s definitely one that gets people moving.

8. We looked at Get Up last year which has a lot of political undertones and emotional motive. Were these some of the reasons why you chose to use it as your latest video?

There was a couple of reasons. One was that it’s like a follow up to My Share, as things have improved in Ireland since I wrote the song. I’m still very vocal about my dislike for certain political ways in this country. So with Get Up, I’m kind of barking about the same thing again.

The second thing is with a family situation where my brother is looking to build a house in my Mam’s back garden. There are a couple of local politicians getting involved and sticking in rejection letters. Then they have the nerve to go on and discuss the homeless crisis in public while there stopping a young family from starting a life for themselves.

It’s a means of getting things off my chest and venting frustrations. I’d hope that someone who listens to the songs can pick up on these things who might have had a similar experience.

9. Did you have much creative input into the video?

We had a couple of ideas getting tossed around and came up with a script so we planned a 2 day video shoot. We went out to a house in the middle of Meath at the end of August in an isolated spot. With the summer we had you could have bet on sunshine, but unfortunately it lashed rain!

We hired all the equipment so of course we had to re-think things and do a lot of the shooting inside. Although it’s an upbeat song, the video itself is quite dark. I think it’s pretty obvious from the get go what it’s all about.

In particular, if you do listen to the first verse of the song, that will explain it to you fairly well. The song and the video do go well together, there’s a couple of changes which I would have liked to make but unfortunately we can’t control the weather.

10. Get Up has much grungier guitar riffs and the feel of a big venue song, is that one you like to play live?

That is the guitar tone completely and it’s a sound I was chasing. We’re not the heaviest of bands and probably never will be but to push up the game, sometimes you need to go dirty and raw.

It’s a simple song but it’s big and would definitley be best played in a big venue. It just has energy and that’s another reason why I thought it would be a good candidate for a single off the album.

11. Electric Picnic was another massive string in your bow, how did you get on the bill?

It was actually all through Flutter Tone and it supported all of the positive things I felt about the label. Colm came to me to talk about a stage he created at Electric Picnic and asked if I wanted to headline the Saturday.

kevin-casey-electric-picnic-2018

It was brilliant because I don’t know how many years I spent trying to get involved on a stage at any of the festivals. I was thinking there had to be a catch but lo and behold it all happened!

12. Playing the Picnic on a Saturday night must have been some feeling, did it live up to expectations?

It was obviously hard to draw in the crowds at a headline slot on a Saturday night because don’t forget your playing at the same time as the likes of Dua Lipa. But having said that, it was still one of the finer moments of my musical career.

Colm was great to look out for the other up and coming artists, being fair and reasonable with them. In the music business, a lot can go on behind the business but he was completely straight forward with the whole thing.

13. So one that you would play again?

Yeah there is already talk of it next year so we’ll keep our fingers crossed. I’ll do my best to get there again. It was my first time at Electric Picnic as a spectator in general never mind a performer, so I’ve gotten a taste for it.

kev-casey-artlot-stage-2018

14. Did you get to see any good acts while you were there?

My personal favourites were Inner Circle. I thought overall though, the big stadium act just wasn’t there, there was no Killers, Kings of Leon or even Noel Gallagher or Liam Gallagher. They needed something like that in my opinion, because that’s my type of genre.

There was loads of Pop and R&B but that’s just not my thing. I did see a lot of really good up and coming bands though, State Lights who I’d never seen before.

15. Any other stand out shows that you got to over the the last year?

I seen a few bands this year, Noel Gallagher and The Stones who were amazing. I think the gig of the year for me though was The Killers at the RDS. Every time I see them their show gets better.

the-killers-rds-arena-2018

16. How did you find touring in Germany?

I’ve been back and forth to Germany quite a bit this year, it all started off around last November when I had one gig in Munich. At that point I was really looking forward to it because I hadn’t been there before. It went from 2 nights to 3 to 4 to 5 and we ended up doing 6 in total.

Then we went to Augsburg, Dresden and a few other places so there was 9 gigs in all. It was tiring but thoroughly enjoyable. Some of the shows were just myself and a few had the band but the bulk of them were solo gigs.

17. Did you have to change up your set at all to tailor for the audience?

There was a lot more covers but overall there was no real language barrier as they speak really good English in Munich. In some of the other places like Augsburg, not many are fluent speakers but it didn’t really get in the way of the show too much.

kevin-casey-munich-0318

18. Any covers you like playing while away on tour?

I mainly rely on a few songs by Bruce Springsteen and Prince. One song I always enjoy playing regardless of where I go is Bridge Over Troubled Water, by Simon and Garfunkel. That’s the song that I wish I was responsible for creating to be honest. I could live happily ever after if I wrote that one! At smaller gigs, it’s something I can pull off quite well with acoustic and vocals.

19. Anywhere else you would like to tour in 2019 or visit to play different venues?

I’d love to continue on within Europe, already there’s several German gigs gone in for March and May next year. That will probably extend and move on into other cities we haven’t played before.

I would love to certainly break into Holland and Belgium if I got a chance. Then in places within Scandinavia, there are spots where they love our music and when you’re Irish it’s nearly a passport into the venue. I don’t know why they hold us in such high regard, maybe Scandinavian music is just shocking!

20. How did you find supporting Paddy Casey?

That was a great one last month in Swords at a class new venue called the Chalk Bar. As musicians go, Paddy Casey is excellent and I’ve been a fan of his for a long time. But I think after meeting him and seeing just how down to earth he is, I’m a super fan now!

paddy-casey-the-chalk-bar-swords

21. So you wouldn’t say no to a support tour?

Absolutely, but the only thing about it was the promoter was a little bit concerned about having two acts on a bill with the same surname! He’s the most down to earth musician I’ve ever met in my life.

kevin-casey-paddy-casey-2018

Even with all he’s achieved and with his hits over the years, it’s not what I expected. You would expect someone with a little bit more of an ego but he was unbelievable.

22. Do you plan on recording new material in 2019?

I’m contracted that I have to do one brand new single with the label within the first 12 months of signing. Probably early next year, I’ll look at putting a single out with Flutter Tone. I already have somewhere between 10 and 15 songs written for the new album.

I’ve about 4 or 5 songs that I’m looking forward to recording that I’m really proud of. Then there’s another bunch that I could kind of take or leave at the minute. Sometimes that’s what I have to do and push a song aside for a few months, but then when I come back to it and I hear it differently.

kevin-casey-flutter-tone-october-2018

I will have a single out early next year and after that I’ll get back into writing and recording for a new album. Because of the expense of it all, it could be next year or even the following year when I release that album.

I’m going to continue to make albums the same way I did with Magnolia Road, with a lot of time and dedication. Instead of going to the studio, winging it and wondering why nothing came from it.

23. Where would you like to be in 5 years down the line in terms of your music career?

The biggest thing for me, apart from the obvious glory of fortune and fame, would be to get the acknowledgement that I crave from Ireland. I would love to be at the level of somebody like Aslan, they’re local heroes as opposed to superstars.

There songs are on the radio, people appreciate what they do and their fans support them. That’s all I could ever really ask for, like I don’t think there’s ever going to be another Bono and if there was it probably wouldn’t be me! To be honest, that’s a level of stardom that never really happens any more.

I want to be recognised as a good musician with good songs and to have a following of people who like what I do and come to the gigs. That’s where I’d like to be in say 5 years, somewhere to the level of what Aslan do because to me that’s massive, that’s everything.

Listen Up

To get a real sense of what Kevin Casey’s music is all about, head on over to iTunes or Spotify and have a listen to Magnolia Road. We’re only just starting to see Kevin’s career to take off but you can rest assured that he will be one that we’re talking about for years to come. There’s nothing like a live show so if you only get to one gig in Dublin before the end of the year, head to the Sound House and listen up!

Geoff Dorrity
Runs long distances and enjoys a good Digital chinwag. Loves well proportioned burritos and pretty much any sport (aside from cricket). Pub quiz speciality topic would be 90’s professional wrestling.

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Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

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