Article Image

This song shouldn’t happen really. It’s barely a song but rather a testimonial. A testimony after-damage, after everything was done. There’s no child anymore and there’s no mother anymore, only a story after-damage. I’m quite good at being emotionless I have to say.

There was a huge struggle to put it out, even at this very moment, I’m thinking I should not write what I’m writing. ‘Mother Mess’ is a résumé of my entire experience with an aggressor, a very close one.

For some peculiar reason, I find singing about tragedies with a non-affected voice is quite aesthetical. I think it’s a real overcome of a tragedy if you think about it. Everything can be aesthetical, humans are hugely complex in feelings. Having said that, ‘Mother Mess’ is still not completely emotionless either, so it’s a failure in that respect also.

 

 

This song is out of cast compared with the repertoire I normally do. Mind you, every time I talk about my repertoire I don’t know what I’m talking about really. It’s like when you repeat the same word over and over again and it loses its meaning. A blank moment, that’s our repertoire to me. I focus myself mainly in the relationship between words and body language and the result is unconsciousness, is something I don’t know how to catalog yet. I’m still researching myself.

It’s quite interesting that everyone else seems to know what Starsha Lee is about better than I do… It’s not the first time I read somebody associating me with my guitarist’s ex-bands and they put me in this family of bands that I barely know of, its a background I have no connection and zero influence from. People place me in this continuity of something I have no contact with.

‘Mother Mess’ is the end of a chapter in monochrome style because I’m not good at whining. A lack of mother and a lack of a child.

 

Find out more about Starsha Lee:

Syndicol Music

Website

Facebook

Instagram

Twitter

Latest News

A take on a classic. You will all be familiar with The Beatles’ Yellow Submarine, but have you ever travelled…

It is kind of counterproductive to describe Tullamarine’s latest video, you should get lost in it and let your emotions…

At first, ‘Mind Contol’ sounds like a mantra from a dystopian future, or present, if you let Kellalit’s occult performance…

Ontario’s finest MC is back on Blah with his latest romantic endeavour ‘I Found Out Where You Live’, a four-track…