Within the darkness, Star Goes Nova found the light in her music, creating art that pulled her from the grips of despair and loss. Star Goes Nova creates music combining real instrumentation with electronica primarily through her 115 year old piano. She finds meaning in space, time, and thought.
More widely known as bassist Christine Law in Southern California, she has toured and recorded with the famous and the obscure. Her career started touring and recording with Martha Davis during her hiatus from the Motels. Soon thereafter, she became known as a bassist in Los Angeles clubs with Jan Kuehnemunde’s (Vixen) “Drawing Down The Moon” project. She often collaborates with Grammy winner John Baffa and platinum selling songwriters Suzanne Paris and David Holster.
Her influences include Blackmill, Glitch Mob, Illenium, Pink Floyd, Yes, Porter Robinson, and pianist Yiruma. Power and beauty are her inspirations. “I follow anything Space and often the Falcon 9 rocket or Hubble galaxy sonifications are in my music,” she shares. She just released her self-titled album, Star Goes Nova. The 8 song album features 6 previously released songs that have been remixed for the album, giving them more of a sci-fi and space like sound, and features 2 new singles, “Phat Barbarella” and “Words and Stardust.”
Musically and sonically, Star Goes Nova has a clear connection to the likes of Zedd, Pink Floyd, Sevenn Lions, and Avicii. Star Goes Nova is not like any other EDM or chillwave you’ll ever hear. It’s cinematic and future trap qualities elevate it to another level that not many artists have gone. When you listen to the music, you almost lift out of your seat, your body moves on it’s own accord as the music grips your spirit and soul.
Star Goes Nova is worth a listen. You’ll find that you’ll be both entrances and dancing along to the music.
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