Post-Krujj. Dystopia

The debut release by Post-Krujj weighs deeply with the uncertainty of current times and the type of opportunities and pit-falls that surrounds many ‘in the moment’ observational musical pieces.  For whilst there’s many a reason to kick out at current political decisions, the harsh reality is that we’ll need ten years or so of distance between short term decisions and longer-term implications to really judge the current regime. 

Kicking out the jams in its own way however, Dystopia uses its cleverly constructed trap verses and emo choruses to protest against the current British government and their choice of policies.  Echoing The Clash (circa the loose production of Sandanista) or the (early) Manic Street Preachers, Post-Krujj throws aside any notion of sounding cool in favour of projecting a clear narrative, brimming with a sense of timing and a sense of location; giving Dystopia a loose, but direct, message delivered with a sense of purpose.