© Andreia Lemos


Music / Punk, Rock / United Kingdom

In a world which orientates itself primarily toward superficialities and repeats systemic lies until they become truths, the thirst for authenticity remains forever unquenchable. DITZ’s debut album undoubtedly hits the contemporary nerve because it holds up the mirror to the latter. Consumerism and corruption, money and gender, aggression and anxiety, hijacking our lives like socio-cultural pandemics are all dissected by DITZ with enormous disgust through sound and lyric, with style and instruments. On this year's debut "The Great Regression", the quintet from Brighton offers a mercilessly bleak diagnosis of the cynical status quo, whose soundtrack obeys raw, manic, abysmal principles. In conclusion: nothing is true anymore, anything goes. Post punk, noise rock and industrial influences are smelted down into broiling hymns fit for an apocalypse that don’t give a single damn whether you’re in a good mood or not. The truth isn’t always beautiful or nice, these days it’s more often ugly and disgusting. Even Joe Talbot of Idles fame candidly admitted: DITZ are currently the best band in Brighton, if not in the world. Hands down.

Currently the band is looking for the following representation:

  • Label: North America / Japan


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