Violent Soho

Violent Soho are an Australian alternative rock band that was formed in 2004 in the Brisbane suburb of Mansfield, Queensland. The band consists of Luke Boerdam (vocals, guitar), James Tidswell (guitar), Luke Henery (bass) and Michael Richards (drums). Their sound has been compared to that of 1980s and 1990s alternative rock[4] bands such as the Pixies, Mudhoney and Nirvana. The band's third studio album, Hungry Ghost, was certified Gold in Australia in September 2014. Their fourth album, WACO, debuted at number 1 on the Australian iTunes and ARIA charts in 2016. In May of 2019, they announced via their Twitter account that a new album is being recorded, with release date late 2019 or early 2020. If confirmed, it will be the band's fifth album.

Violent Soho
Violent Soho at the Mercury Lounge in 2009
Background information
OriginBrisbane, Queensland, Australia
Years active2004–present
LabelsEmergency Music, Ecstatic Peace!, I Oh You, SideOneDummy Records, Dine Alone Records
MembersLuke Boerdam
Luke Henery
Michael Richards
James Tidswell


Early years

The band members all attended Mansfield State High School together in Mansfield and their families continue to reside there.[4][5] The postcode of the suburb, "4122", appears in the band's merchandise artwork and frequently appears in band-related images. [6][7][8]

In an interview with Tidswell and Boerdam at the 2013 Push Over event in Melbourne, Australia, both members explained that they attended a religious youth group as children, while Boerdam was in a chapel band with drummer Richards.[9] Tidswell revealed in 2014 that he is originally from New Zealand, explaining: "In New Zealand I had to ride a bike to school in the rain every morning when I was four years old, and now I live in Queensland and I never wear a raincoat."[10]

2006–2008: Pigs & T.V. EP, We Don't Belong Here

Their debut EP, Pigs & T.V., was released in 2006. Consisting of songs written by Boerdam at 14 years of age, the recording was funded by the sale of Tidswell's car. The EP was produced by Bryce Moorhead, a Brisbane-based producer and sound engineer who the band discovered through early shows they performed with Brisbane punk bands Eat Laser Scumbag! and Gazoonga Attack.[11]

The EP received a positive review in Blunt Magazine—the reviewer gave it an "8" rating (out of 10), writing: "Sounding like The Vines fed on raw meat and produced on a fraction of the budget, Violent Soho are a boisterous pop rock combo from Brissyland reviving the spirit of the grunge era."[12] Writing for the Mess+Noise music website, Jo Nilson described the EP as "both tuneful and snottily defiant", and "an amazing effort, considering their [the band] bawdy pop sensibilities". Liam McGinniss, a reviewer for the Faster Louder website, wrote a positive review of the EP, concluding:

While Violent Soho occasionally reflect their obvious influences (Nirvana, The Vines, et al.) a little too closely, it’s refreshing to see a band with such a clear vision, as well as deft skill and power with their instruments. A slick and polished effort in a time when many debuts are too rough around the edges to take seriously, Pigs And TV is an excellent snapshot of a band with unlimited potential, and the skill and ambition to fulfill it.[13]

Following the release of their debut EP, the band continued to play shows in and around Brisbane, as well as several shows in Sydney, Melbourne and elsewhere on the east coast of Australia. During this period, Magic Dirt's Dean Turner—who died in April 2009—commenced managing the band.[14] Violent Soho toured with fellow Queensland band The Grates in 2007[11] and were included in the lineup of the 2008 St Jerome's Laneway Festival, playing with the event in Melbourne, Brisbane and Sydney of that year.[15]

Violent Soho toured with Faker and Grafton Primary in May 2008,[16] playing songs from their first full-length album, We Don't Belong Here. The album was released on 7 June 2008 on the Emergency Music label, an independent imprint run by Turmer's band Magic Dirt, who were also friends at the time.[17] Following the release of the inaugural studio album, the band toured throughout Australia, followed by shows during November 2008 in London, UK, and New York and Los Angeles, US.[18] Upon their return home, Violent Soho played more shows and festivals held during the southern summer—late 2008/early 2009—including Homebake,[19] Meredith Music Festival,[20] Falls Festival[21] and Southbound Festival.[22]

2009–2011: Ecstatic Peace! signing, relocation to US, Violent Soho

On 20 February 2009, Violent Soho announced on their MySpace page that they had signed an "overwhelmingly exciting" deal with Ecstatic Peace! Records, a record company headed by Sonic Youth's Thurston Moore, a hero of the band. They also signaled their intention to spend much of 2009 touring Australia, touring and recording in the US, and mentioned that a new album that "elaborated" on the material recorded for We Don't Belong Here was due for worldwide release in the third quarter of 2009.[23]

In mid-2009, the band recorded their self-titled second album with producer Gil Norton at Rockfield Studios in Wales. Moore presented the band with several options, including Butch Vig and John Agnello, but the band selected Norton as they wanted someone who would be "a bit pushy". After a conversation between Moore and Norton, the producer rearranged his schedule to accommodate the band, as he liked the demo recordings he was sent. Violent Soho worked with Norton for five weeks at the Rockfield complex, where the band lived in an on-site apartment for the entire duration of recording, and Boerdam described the experience following their return to Brisbane afterwards:

We all got to stay together in the same spot for five weeks. I think that was great for the band. It wasn’t like tour, where everyday you’re going somewhere, you’re worried about how you’re going to pay for petrol. It was the opposite. It was in the middle of the countryside, really quiet, 30 minutes walk from the nearest town. So really we got to focus on just doing the album, putting the songs to rest ... Gil [Norton] has the whole Lovetone [analog] pedal range. They’re pedals from the UK that aren’t made anymore … I spent hours with them, experimenting with sounds. When we recorded the first album, there was no experimentation.[24]

The band relocated to the US prior to the early 2010 release of Violent Soho and shared an apartment in the "poorer parts of Brooklyn" in New York City. However, due to a hectic touring schedule, the band was rarely at home and played five-to-six nights each week.[25] While in the US, the band released a limited-edition, vinyl 7" EP—consisting of re-recorded versions of "Bombs Over Broadway" and "Son of Sam"—in 2009 that was only sold during a 2010 US tour.[26][27]

On 9 March 2010, Violent Soho released their second, self-titled album on Ecstatic Peace! that consisted of some reworked selections from We Don't Belong Here."Jesus Stole My Girlfriend" was the first single release from the album.[28] The single was also re-recorded with new vocals by Boerdam in Simlish for The Sims 3: Ambitions soundtrack.[29] The band would part ways with Moore's label following the album's release and returned to Australia in 2011 after more than a year in the US. In 2013 Boerdam stated:

Being on Thurston Moore's label doesn't happen that often for an Australian band. It gave us a great sense of validation as a band. Just being able to quit your day job and tour for 18 months made us better. Whether it results in Facebook likes or record sales I don't care, the real impact was more personal.[4]

2011–2016: Return to Australia, I Oh You signing, Hungry Ghost

Violent Soho performed at the 2011 Laneway Festival, followed by an Australian tour supporting Australian alternative rock band Jebediah in mid-2011.[30] The band was then chosen by Les Savy Fav to perform at the ATP Nightmare Before Christmas festival that the latter co-curated—together with Caribou and Battles—in December 2011 in Minehead, England, UK.[31] The band toured Australia with English band Arctic Monkeys in early 2012.[32]

Violent Soho was nominated for an ARIA Award in 2012 and Tidswell revealed in an October 2013 interview that he received congratulations from friends while on his way to seek employment at a local McDonald's store, as the band was no longer signed to a label and was without any financial support at the time.[4] The band also needed to restart the songwriting process, and Boerdam explained that "we had a hell of a lot of work on our hands."[33]

The band then signed to the Melbourne-based Australian independent record label "I Oh You" and released a new single called "Tinderbox" on 27 August 2012.[34] In November 2012, an Australian tour coincided with the release of the double-single "Tinderbox"/"Neighbour Neighbour" and a music video was produced for "Neighbour Neighbour".[35][36] Boerdam stated in March 2013 that the relationship with I Oh You was a beneficial one, as the label head, who Boerdam described as a "legend", understands the perspective of the band and the band never feels like they are asking too much of the label, "which is always good for our band".[9]

In a January 2014 interview, Boerdam reflected on the attitude that the band adopted following their return to Australia:

This time we had all the time in the world. We were thinking, "we do it our way or we don’t do it." We were sick of listening to how bands were meant to do it. That was the big difference in the album: time. Doing it at home, doing it down the road from where we all live, taking our time and delivering a sound and a record that we particularly wanted to do.[33]

In April 2013, the band revealed via their Facebook account that they were in the process of recording their next full-length album. The album was produced by Moorhead, described by Boerdam as "Brisbane’s version of Steve Albini" (Moorhead's main form of employment is tree lopping[37]),[38] and recorded at Darek Mudge's Shed Studios.[4] Boerdam stated that the band was judicious with the songs that they agreed to record for the album and did not hesitate to discard substandard material: "It was just about being willing to throw away things that didn’t make the cut ... You have to be willing to do that. It took us [nearly] two years to work out what was good."[33]

In July 2013, Violent Soho announced that their next album is entitled Hungry Ghost and will be released on the I Oh You label on 6 September 2013—the first single, "In The Aisle", was released on 8 July 2013. Regarding the sound of the album, Boerdam asserted in an October 2013 interview: "There's no reason to lock the band down to that grunge label which we were constantly given, despite us never using that word. We realised that we didn't care, as long as we were happy with the music we were making."[4]

A video for the song "In The Aisle" was released on 16 July 2013. Directed by Tristan Houghton, the video documents a nude cyclist riding around Brisbane distributing flyers for an actual nude bike ride event. Tidswell and Boerdam explained in August 2013 that the video features Brisbane musician and local nudist activist Dario Western, who received nationwide attention for his nudist event through morning television programs. Dario was involved with the filming of the "Neighbour Neighbour" music video, but he did not appear in the final version, so the band asked him to appear as the sole actor in "In The Aisle". Boerdam stated that the attention received by Dario eclipsed the publicity experienced by Violent Soho.[37]

A video for the song "Covered In Chrome", filmed in bass player Henery's house, was released on 16 October 2013 and concludes with a person setting fire to items on a clothesline in the backyard.[39] In response to a question about concerns regarding the potential for damage to Henery's residence, caused by the music video concept, Boerdam stated: "... it was his [Henery] problem … It’s a rental, so we just said 'Do you have a lease? Yeah, cool, let’s do it'".[10] Ideas and imagery in the lyrics for the song were informed by a Wikipedia article about the Hungarian uprising in 1956 which Boerdam had been reading.[14]

The album title was inspired by the Kalle Lasn book Culture Jam. As Boerdam explained in a September 2013 online article, "From memory the term went something like this: 'We sit around on couches, buying what we think makes us who we are, like a hungry ghost'. I looked up hungry ghost and it actually comes from traditional Chinese Buddhism. It means to have a non-shakable addiction/desire, and you lose yourself to that desire, you lose your identity." Regarding the general themes of the album's lyrics, Boerdam said: "Throughout the record I play with the idea of escaping a masked reality. I like to explore this concept that we live in a form of hyper-consumer reality and we lack an authentic human experience. In a few songs I try and focus on outsider suburban characters that are usually hidden and outcast by society, reenacting tapping into their reality and what they view as normal".[14]

Hungry Ghost was identified by the Faster Louder online publication as the fourth-best album of 2013. A reference is made to Faster Louder's September review of the album, in which it wrote that the "fingerprints of Shihad, Japandroids, Wavves, Bleeding Knees Club, Blink-182 and Children Collide" appear on the album.[40]

The band toured with the Australian Big Day Out festival in January 2014 and during a backstage interview at the Sydney leg, Tidswell explained:

We grew up going to Big Days Out on the Gold Coast… Luke [Boerdam] bought a ticket when he was 16 and his parents wouldn’t let him go so he pegged a cereal bowl at the wall and said "Fuck you" ran away and went to Big Day Out. I got to see my favourite band in the year 2000, Blink-182, that was sick. So we’re stoked to be on Big Day Out ...[10]

During the 2014 Big Day Out tour, Boerdam stated that his favorite songs to play live at the time were "Dope Calypso" and "OK Cathedral", while Tidswell identified "OK Cathedral" and "Lowbrow".[41]

The Hungry Ghost single "Covered In Chrome" was voted into the fourteenth position of the 2013 "Hottest 100" list, announced by the triple J youth radio station each Australia Day (26 January).[42] The band stated in an early January 2014 interview that they were not confident of ranking in the top 20 for the poll.[43]

In March 2014, the band was selected by triple J for its annual "One Night Stand" event, a free regional festival that celebrated its tenth anniversary in 2013. Alongside artists such as Illy and Dan Sultan, the band will play in the rural Victorian city of Mildura in Australia.[44] The "Saramona Said" music video, in which a group of four young friends drive to a Violent Soho performance, was uploaded to the I Oh You YouTube channel on 8 April 2014. The band collaborated with director Dan Graetz on the video, and the cast consists of Mikey Wulff, Hannah Wagner, Tom Butler and Cole Orr.[45] In June 2014 the band signed a record deal with US label SideOneDummy Records for an American release of Hungry Ghost in September.[46]

In late June 2014, New Noise Magazine reported that Hungry Ghost had reached the sixth position on the Australian album chart and the band had signed with American record label SideOneDummy for a September 2014 release of the album in the US.[47] In a July 2014 interview, Boerdam replied to a question about the follow-up to Hungry Ghost:

I haven’t listened to Hungry Ghost in eight months, and I don’t intend to listen to it again for a long time. I play it live enough. I’ve already started writing. Obviously the next thing is another record. I think the approach to Hungry Ghost was good for our band, so we won’t start recording it till it’s ready to go. I don’t think you have to change your sound every record and be fucking Radiohead going from OK Computer to Kid A or anything like that. But I do think progression is healthy ... The writing’s started. When that progresses into a whole album and when it’s released, I have no idea. I’m just gonna keep writing until I strike songs where I think "fuck, this is great" and I’m personally pleased. Until I feel good about it, we won’t bother to hit a studio.[25]

Boerdam also stated that the band is open to gaining international exposure in locations such as Europe and the US.[25]

The band attained "gold" status for Hungry Ghost in September 2014, after 30,000 units of the album were sold in Australia. The owner of the band's record label said to the media: "We couldn’t be more proud of the guys or feel more honoured to have played a small part in the band’s life over the last few years… and we certainly couldn’t be anymore psyched to see what the future holds." Violent Soho announced the "No Sleep Til Mansfield" national Australian tour, scheduled for November–December 2014, to commemorate the achievement.[48] Prior to the commencement of the tour, a music video for the Hungry Ghost song "Eightfold" was premiered on 27 October 2014.[49] The album was placed at number 60 on the ARIA Year-End Albums Chart of 2014.[50]

In October 2015, the band released a Split 7" Vinyl with the American punk rock band Spraynard. It included two new songs from Violent Soho, as well a new song from Spraynard.[51]

2016–2019: WACO

On 3 February 2016, the band announced the release date of their fourth studio album, entitled WACO, as 18 March 2016, and a promotional single, "Viceroy", was subsequently released on YouTube.[52] After WACO was chosen as the 'Feature Album' by triple j for the week beginning 14 March 2016,[53] it placed in the number 1 position on the Australian iTunes albums chart, while seven shows of the May 2016 album tour had sold out.[54] The album debuted at number 1 on the ARIA Charts.

2019-present: New Album

On November 14, 2019, the band released a new slow-jam song called "A-OK" indicating the next era of their career had begun.[55]

Cover versions

As part of the triple J radio station's segment "Like a Version", the band Northeast Party House performed a live-to-air cover version of "Covered In Chrome" on 15 July 2014. The version incorporated an electro influence, as well as a Lorde reference.[56]

On 21 May 2015, Violent Soho were again covered on the "Like a Version" program by Perth band Tired Lion. The cover was performed live in conjunction with a verse of The Smashing Pumpkins' song, "1979".[57]

On 14 April 2016, Modern Baseball performed a faithful rendition of the Violent Soho track "Dope Calypso" for the "Like a Version" program.[58][59]


Tidswell appeared in a short documentary film directed by Dan Graetz, who directed the "Covered In Chrome" music video, in which he spoke about the business of music from an artist's perspective. Sponsored by the Jack Daniel's alcohol manufacturer,[60] Graetz filmed Tidswell alongside other musicians such as Kate Miller-Heidke to gain insight into the state of the Australian music industry and published the documentary—called "The Truth About Money In Music" and just under ten minutes in length—on 20 July 2014. Tidswell spoke about the concept of "selling out" as part of his contribution:

People, you know, they put the big deal on, you know, "selling out" and that sort of thing, and, in all honesty, there is not much difference between taking money from, you know, some brand and some record label. I mean, it's pretty similar stuff. In some ways, it's better to take it from the brand because you don't have to pay the money back.[61]

Personal lives

The band members explained during a January 2014 interview that they are all employed, in addition to their roles in the band.[43] In January 2014, Tidswell explained that he treats every night like a New Year's Eve party, while the rest of the band adopt a similar approach when they are together. However, Tidswell and Boerdam admitted that close friends the DZ Deathrays have a greater capacity in terms of a party lifestyle, and consistently outlast the members of Violent Soho, who are typically unable to continue beyond midnight.[41] In August 2013, Tidswell explained that an adoption of the Brisbane mindset means to "get high and play music".[37]

Boerdam explained in July 2014 that the history of the band is one in which members have prioritised personal concerns: "We put a lot of things in our personal lives first, above the band ... I’ve seen other bands treat it so seriously ... Sometimes that can be a band’s undoing, when they start talking to each other as if they’re employees". In the same interview, Boerdam revealed that he had recently become a husband, with a European honeymoon scheduled for September 2014, while both Henery and Tidswell are fathers.[25]


Studio albums

Title Details Peak chart positions Certifications
We Don't Belong Here
Violent Soho
  • Released: 9 March 2010
  • Label: Universal Motown, Ecstatic Peace
  • Formats: CD, digital download
Hungry Ghost
  • Released: 6 September 2013
  • Label: I Oh You
  • Formats: CD, digital download, LP
  • Released: 18 March 2016
  • Label: I Oh You
  • Formats: CD, digital download, LP

Extended plays

Title Details
Pigs & T.V.
  • Released: 2006
  • Label: Victim records
  • Format: CD, DD


Year Title AUS
JJJ Hottest 100 Album Certifications
2009 "My Pal/Task Force" Non-album singles
2010 "Jesus Stole My Girlfriend" 21 35 Violent Soho
"Muscle Junkie"
"Son of Sam/Bombs Over Broadway"
2012 "Tinderbox" 170 Non-album singles
"Neighbour Neighbour" 147
2013 "In the Aisle" 137 Hungry Ghost
"Covered In Chrome" 80 14
2014 "Saramona Said" 187
"Fur Eyes"
2015 "Like Soda" 81 15 WACO
2016 "Viceroy" 14
"So Sentimental" 69
"Blanket" 53
"No Shade" 73
2017 "How to Taste" 92
2019 "A-OK" tbc
"Vacation Forever"[69]

Music videos

Year Album Title Director Notes Reference
2006 Pigs & T.V. "Bombs Over Broadway" Katie Ridley [70]
2009 We Don't Belong Here "Love Is A Heavy Word" Noel Smyth [71]
2010 Violent Soho "Jesus Stole My Girlfriend" Colin Tilley Australian Version [72]
"Son Of Sam" Dan Mancini [73]
"Jesus Stole My Girlfriend" U.S. Version [74]
"Muscle Junkie" Jason Zada [75]
2012 Tinderbox/Neighbour Neighbour "Neighbour Neighbour" Tristan Houghton [76]
2013 Hungry Ghost "In The Aisle" [77]
"Dope Calypso" Timothy O'Keefe [78]
"Covered In Chrome" Dan Graetz ARIA Award for Best Video 2014 Nomination [79]
2014 "Saramona Said" [80]
"Fur Eyes" [81]
"Eightfold" Timothy O'Keefe [82]
2015 WACO "Like Soda" Dan Graetz ARIA Award for Best Video 2016 Nomination [83]
2016 "Viceroy" [84]
"So Sentimental" Marie Pangaud [85]
"Blanket" Matt Weston [86]
"No Shade" Dan Graetz [87]
2017 "How To Taste" Timothy O'Keefe [88]


  • Luke Boerdam – lead vocals, rhythm guitars
  • James Tidswell - lead guitars
  • Luke Henery - bass guitars, backing vocals
  • Michael Richards - drums, percussion

Awards and nominations

AIR Awards

Year Nominee / work Award Result
2014Violent SohoBest Independent Artist[89]Nominated
Hungry GhostBest Independent Album[90]Won
Best Independent Hard Rock/Punk AlbumWon
Covered in ChromeBest Independent Single or EPNominated

ARIA Awards

Year Nominee / work Award Result
2010Violent SohoBest Hard Rock/Heavy Metal Album[91]Nominated
2014Hungry GhostARIA Award for Best Group[92]Nominated
Best Independent ReleaseNominated
"Covered in Chrome"Best VideoNominated
The Hungry Ghost TourBest Australian Live ActNominated
2016WACOARIA Award for Best Group[93]Won
Best Independent ReleaseNominated
Best Rock AlbumWon
"Like Soda"Best VideoNominated
The WACO TourBest Australian Live ActNominated
2017Violent Soho With Special Guests The BronxBest Australian Live Act[94]Nominated

J Awards

Year Nominee / work Award Result
2016WACOTriple J Award for Australian Album of the Year[95]Nominated

QLD Music Awards

Year Nominee / work Award Result
2015Hungry GhostAlbum of the Year[96]Won
2016"Like Soda"Song of the Year[97]Won
Best Rock SongWon
2017WACOAlbum of the Year[98]Won

Triple J Hottest 100

Year Song Position
2013[99] "Covered In Chrome" 14
2015[100] "Like Soda" 15
2016[101] "How To Taste" 92
"No Shade" 73
"So Sentimental" 69
"Blanket" 53
"Viceroy" 14

Triple J Hottest 200

Year Song Position
2012[102] "Tinderbox" 170
"Neighbour Neighbour" 147
2013[103] "In The Aisle" 137
2013[104] "Saramona Said" 187


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