Music

ok but wow, wait til you hear Talker

November 10, 2019
photo by Uni Sea

Celeste Tauchar (she/her) is used to keeping things inside, whether it’s her choice to use the sly but satirical play-on-words stage name talker (named for the way people have been mispronouncing her last name since, well, forever) or how, despite her massive talent, this past year has been her first stepping into the spotlight. But after years of hiding, talker’s latest single “Learning The Feeling” is the musical equivalent of her finally letting everything out.

The track is both a thematic and visual follow-up to her last, a slow-burner called “Keep Me Safe” released earlier this fall. “In ‘Keep Me Safe,’ I was holding my breath waiting for a moment of truth,” Celeste explains. “This is that moment.”

The video for “Learning The Feeling” also picks up where “Keep Me Safe” left off––only now, we see what happens when she stops being afraid and finally takes back control.

watch the video for "Learning The Feeling" below:

click here to listen to "Learning The Feeling"

After years spent cutting her teeth playing with electro-pop band FRENSHIP (Columbia Records), playing in venues and festivals like Red Rocks Amphitheatre and Lollapalooza, it was due time for this young powerhouse to take center stage. Following a series of debut singles last year, this past February saw the release of talker’s debut EP, Horror Films, a brief but impactful collection of self-discovery anthems.

The music immediately caught wave within Celeste’s hometown of Los Angeles, attracting attention from LA-based indie label and collective Common Ground who signed talker practically on the spot, as well as a handful of media outlets like Grimy Goods, who said her music “embraces pain as if grabbing a rose by the stem with bare hands,” and PopMatters, who raved about talker’s relatability, declaring her songs feel more like “personal therapy as she slowly untangles the knotty mess of wires in her head.”

It’s that same relatability that remains constant across all of Tauchar’s work, and will undoubtedly continue to be a huge factor in the music she continues to make into 2020 and beyond.

Music

ok but wow, wait til you hear Talker

November 10, 2019
photo by Uni Sea

Celeste Tauchar (she/her) is used to keeping things inside, whether it’s her choice to use the sly but satirical play-on-words stage name talker (named for the way people have been mispronouncing her last name since, well, forever) or how, despite her massive talent, this past year has been her first stepping into the spotlight. But after years of hiding, talker’s latest single “Learning The Feeling” is the musical equivalent of her finally letting everything out.

The track is both a thematic and visual follow-up to her last, a slow-burner called “Keep Me Safe” released earlier this fall. “In ‘Keep Me Safe,’ I was holding my breath waiting for a moment of truth,” Celeste explains. “This is that moment.”

The video for “Learning The Feeling” also picks up where “Keep Me Safe” left off––only now, we see what happens when she stops being afraid and finally takes back control.

watch the video for "Learning The Feeling" below:

click here to listen to "Learning The Feeling"

After years spent cutting her teeth playing with electro-pop band FRENSHIP (Columbia Records), playing in venues and festivals like Red Rocks Amphitheatre and Lollapalooza, it was due time for this young powerhouse to take center stage. Following a series of debut singles last year, this past February saw the release of talker’s debut EP, Horror Films, a brief but impactful collection of self-discovery anthems.

The music immediately caught wave within Celeste’s hometown of Los Angeles, attracting attention from LA-based indie label and collective Common Ground who signed talker practically on the spot, as well as a handful of media outlets like Grimy Goods, who said her music “embraces pain as if grabbing a rose by the stem with bare hands,” and PopMatters, who raved about talker’s relatability, declaring her songs feel more like “personal therapy as she slowly untangles the knotty mess of wires in her head.”

It’s that same relatability that remains constant across all of Tauchar’s work, and will undoubtedly continue to be a huge factor in the music she continues to make into 2020 and beyond.

Music

ok but wow, wait til you hear Talker

December 16, 2019
photo by Uni Sea

Celeste Tauchar (she/her) is used to keeping things inside, whether it’s her choice to use the sly but satirical play-on-words stage name talker (named for the way people have been mispronouncing her last name since, well, forever) or how, despite her massive talent, this past year has been her first stepping into the spotlight. But after years of hiding, talker’s latest single “Learning The Feeling” is the musical equivalent of her finally letting everything out.

The track is both a thematic and visual follow-up to her last, a slow-burner called “Keep Me Safe” released earlier this fall. “In ‘Keep Me Safe,’ I was holding my breath waiting for a moment of truth,” Celeste explains. “This is that moment.”

The video for “Learning The Feeling” also picks up where “Keep Me Safe” left off––only now, we see what happens when she stops being afraid and finally takes back control.

watch the video for "Learning The Feeling" below:

click here to listen to "Learning The Feeling"

After years spent cutting her teeth playing with electro-pop band FRENSHIP (Columbia Records), playing in venues and festivals like Red Rocks Amphitheatre and Lollapalooza, it was due time for this young powerhouse to take center stage. Following a series of debut singles last year, this past February saw the release of talker’s debut EP, Horror Films, a brief but impactful collection of self-discovery anthems.

The music immediately caught wave within Celeste’s hometown of Los Angeles, attracting attention from LA-based indie label and collective Common Ground who signed talker practically on the spot, as well as a handful of media outlets like Grimy Goods, who said her music “embraces pain as if grabbing a rose by the stem with bare hands,” and PopMatters, who raved about talker’s relatability, declaring her songs feel more like “personal therapy as she slowly untangles the knotty mess of wires in her head.”

It’s that same relatability that remains constant across all of Tauchar’s work, and will undoubtedly continue to be a huge factor in the music she continues to make into 2020 and beyond.