Charlotte Hatherley

Charlotte Hatherley is a songwriter, multi-instrumentalist, producer and composer.

She has released 3 solo albums: Grey Will Fade, The Deep Blue and New Worlds and has also performed in various bands, most notably Ash and Bat For Lashes.

The first EP from her most recent project, Sylver Tongue, was released to critical acclaim in late 2012. The album is due for release in 2014.

Management: Claire Southwick
Agent: Steve Backman
[posted on 7th Apr 2014]

I did an interview for the Out Of Joint website talking about all things theatre and Sylver. There are also snippets of two tracks I wrote for the wonderful play ‘This May Hurt A Bit’.

Follow the link here

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[posted on 28th Mar 2014]

This May Hurt A Bit, the wonderful play I wrote music for, has received glowing reviews. Here is the latest from The Guardian.

The play is currently on tour around the UK. Dates can be found on the Out Of Joint website.

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[posted on 11th Mar 2014]

I had the vertiginous experience of DJing at the top of the mighty Shard!

smallshard

Time Out says:

Pick your channel and choose your side as three DJs battle it out over separate wireless channels, playing the best in pop, rock and party classics, while you dance the night away at 1,000ft.

The next Shard dates are the 18th and 19th March, tickets and info to be found here.

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[posted on 11th Mar 2014]

I wrote the music to this short film by artist Lucy Mcrae about biologically enhanced beauty.

“We are living in an era of no rules; technology is corrupting nature’s ballot, forcing us to redefine our bodies’ limitations and boundaries,” says Lucy McRae, the skin-fixated artist and filmmaker whose cosmetic predictions are the subject of today’s film, Swallowable Parfum. “I have no doubt that we will be eating cosmetics and using color-changing skin technology. The fashion and pharmaceuticals market will merge, as fashion and technology is doing now.” Developed with synthetic biologist Sheref Mansy, the project explores the utopian possibility of a consumed capsule that synthesizes with the body to create a biologically enhanced scent. Individual to each wearer and reacting to stress, exercise or sexual arousal, McRae’s prototype provokes debate about the future of the body as a platform for technology.

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