While it hasn’t been easy releasing music during a global pandemic, Chattanooga based band Lenox Hills has harnessed those emotions into their newest single, “I Feel It Coming On”. The song will be released on Friday on all streaming platforms.
“It’s a song about being young and being able to enjoy having few responsibilities,” says the band. “Everyone in the band has really been searching for that feeling since coronavirus hit the states back in March. ‘I Feel It Coming On’ really helped get through those tough times by reminding us that things will be normal again someday. We felt it was really important for us to write a 'feel good song' for our first song back because we wanted to help people feel good again.”
Band Members: Luke Mullin (vocals, guitar), Packy Mullin (guitar), Kyle Swenson (drums), Kameron Dunn (bass)
Producer and Mixer: Logan Matheny
Master: John Baldwin
Studio: Sound Emporium Studios (Nashville, TN)
Review for Lenox Hills:
A Tennessee rock quartet with a raucous yet dynamic demeanor, Lenox Hills was founded in 2016 by brothers Luke (vocals, guitar) and Packy Mullin (guitar), along with Kyle Swenson (drums) and Kameron Dunn (bass). They released their debut EP, “The Stricken Young,” in 2017; a collection of four songs that dealt with love, ache and the particulars of youthful consequence. Since then, the band has released a second EP (“Names”, 2020) along with various singles, refining their dense rock instincts and further developing the core musical relationships within the band. The guitars of Luke and Packy Mullin have become simultaneously tighter and more comfortable with one another, while Dunn’s bass and Swenson’s drums have evolved together into a complexly layered and bombastic rhythmic section.
Bound by a shared geography, unbreakable friendships and a wealth of musical affections, the band looks for both broad and intimate connections; for details that might lead them to places where new and refreshingly original sounds lack any sense of artifice or falseness. Whether they’re shaking their amps until the casings start to crack, or drawing back to expose the underlying vulnerability which seeps into every corner of their music, the band never allows the music to remain motionless. Even when things quiet down for a moment, inasmuch as they ever do quiet down, Lenox Hills maintains a rhythmic momentum which aptly serves their incorruptible rock aspirations. ~ Joshua Pickard, Rovi