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Gotts Street Park

On The Inside

    On The Inside, the debut album from Gotts Street Park, is more than an album – it’s an invitation. “We want listeners to feel like they’re stepping into a room with us, peering into our process,” say the acclaimed Leeds trio, describing a genre-hopping odyssey that acts as a diary of everything their relationship encompasses, both as collaborators and close friends.

    The group was formed in Leeds by Josh Crocker (bass, production), Tom Henry (keys) and Joe Harris (guitar). What began as an outlet for their shared love for sixties Motown, soon became a jewel in the Yorkshire scene’s creative crown, with millions of Spotify streams to their name and some of hip-hop and pop’s most exciting emerging voices requesting collaborations: Celeste, Kali Uchis, Cosima and Rejjje Snow are just a few of the acts the band have individually written/produced for.


    Barry says: Silky smooth basslines and snappy guitar licks, swimming vocal hooks and soaring, modulated Hammond organ make for a decidedly upbeat but super relaxing melting pot of northern soul, funk and jazz.


    Side A
    1. Summer Breeze (feat. Rosie Lowe)
    2. Tell Me Why (feat. Olive Jones)
    3. Shiloh
    4. Got To Be Good (feat. Pip Millett)
    5. Fuego
    6. Mountains (feat. ENNY)
    Side B
    1. Strawberry Dream
    2. Fool For Love (feat. Pip Millett)
    3. Purple
    4.Are You Still A Friend? (feat. Flikka)
    5. Portofino (feat. Parthenope)
    6. Walk Away



      “‘Albatross’ sits in a spot by a fictional lake where you go to escape the worries of day to day existence. It’s a more innocent place, somewhere cloistered and serene. There is a growing impingement on that space as time starts to feel like it moves faster and more demands emerge, and the song reflects that threat. I wrote it alongside the rest of the EP in an intense 3 day period and the rest of the material seeks resolution from the conflict in this track.” - Westerman

      “The acoustic ‘Mother Song’ was a breathtakingly sad yet sexy calling card, but, with producer Bullion, he has since added subtle drum machines to create 80s-facing pop balladry” - Pitchfork. 

      “‘Albatross’ is his prettiest song yet: metronomic and angelic, breezy yet saddled with unspeakable sadness. The melody is gorgeously fluid, the pulse subtly emphatic” - Stereogum.


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