// NEW MONEY \\ 1.27.22 // Kill Rock Stars \\

  

When I was a baby gay growing up in the middle of the country I found a copy of the original Kill Rock Stars comp in the Alternative section of Camelot Music on a trip to the big city and it changed my ears forever.

I was 12 years old and hearing Bikini Kill, Kurt Cobain, Bratmobile, Courtney Love, Mecca Normal, (the) Melvins, Unwound, Heavens to Betsy, and all these other bands really opened my eyes to a bigger, louder, more accepting world than the one I had been born into. It saved me at the time.

Fast forward exactly 30 years and now I’m signed to Kill Rock Stars and have a song on the KRS comp alongside Deerhoof, Mary Lou Lord, Califone, Xiu Xiu, Against Me!, The Builders and the Butchers, Bitch, and so many other rad folks. Wild, dreamy stuff.

Get some for your ear holes in the store section of this site — and stay tuned for new tunes and videos coming your way here very soon.🖤

Feature Story and New Interview with Logan Lynn in November Issue of Starry Constellation Magazine

Thanks to Starry Constellation Magazine for interviewing me for their current issue. We talked about music, Hollywood, recovery, men and so much more. Check out the online version HERE, or just keep reading below for the full transcript.

From Starry Constellation Magazine: (11/9/18)

Q) How would you describe your sound?

A) This answer has really changed a lot over the years. When I started out in the late 90’s I was all about this ‘Putting the Disco back into Discomfort’ tagline, which was evident in both my music and behavior at the time. The electronic period that followed was also a time in my career where I was signed to a major label and several indies, so I had other people describing my sound a lot, trying to help “shape” my sound, all of that bullshit. Ever since breaking out on my own again I’ve felt really free to do whatever the hell I want, work with whoever I choose, and follow creative whims that have taken me down a bunch of different sonic paths that I honestly never would have been allowed to go down if I were still making records for other people. So, people know me as this electronic emotional dance pop dude because that’s what my records were from 1998-2012. My last album was just full-on college rock — an homage to all of the bands and songs that actually shaped me — and that led to this very stripped down, intimate situation I find myself in currently. Jesus, that was a long way of saying “piano pop.” [laughs] Read the rest of this entry »





 

SUBSCRIBE TO E-NEWS
 
                                         


FULL CATALOG