Loud and Quiet

In today's world, Loud and Quiet has become a relevant topic and of interest to a wide range of people. Whether we are talking about Loud and Quiet in the context of health, education, technology, politics or any other field, its influence and relevance are undeniable. In this article, we will explore in detail and in-depth everything related to Loud and Quiet, from its history and evolution to its current and future implications. Through exhaustive analysis, we aim to shed light on this topic and provide a clear and objective view that allows the reader to understand and appreciate the importance of Loud and Quiet. No matter what your perspective or level of knowledge on the topic is, this article will give you a more complete and enriching understanding of Loud and Quiet.

Loud and Quiet
Issue 84, 18 March 2018
EditorStuart Stubbs
CategoriesMusic
FrequencyBi-monthly
PublisherLoud and Quiet
Total circulation
(2012)
32,000
FounderStuart Stubbs
Founded2005
First issueJanuary 2005
CountryEngland, United Kingdom
Based inLondon
LanguageEnglish
Websiteloudandquiet.com
ISSN2049-9892

Loud and Quiet is a British bi-monthly music magazine that focuses on new music from underground indie, alternative, electronic and hip hop artists.

History and profile

The magazine was founded in January 2005 by Stuart Stubbs as a home-printed fanzine in Southend-on-Sea, Essex. It relocated to London in 2006.

Issue 01 of Loud And Quiet featured Pete Doherty on its cover. Only 150 copies were published in a home-made fanzine style and distributed through independent record shops and clothes shops in London, England.

Loud And Quiet printed two A4 issues in 2008 before being relaunched as a newspaper to cut growing print costs in 2009.

In March 2016 Loud And Quiet started distributing in New York City.

The same year, the magazine launched the music interview podcast Midnight Chats.

In March 2018 Loud And Quiet relaunched its magazine with a new format and design.

Following the 2020 COVID-19 pandemic, the magazine launched a subscription model in April 2020, and announced that it would remain in print as a bi-monthly title.

Loud and Quiet Recordings

To celebrate 5 years of Loud And Quiet, a small record label arm of the company was created in 2010 for the release of 'I AM V', a compilation featuring selected bands from past issues of the magazine. These included Health, Metronomy, Gold Panda and Telepathe.

In October 2011, Loud And Quiet Recordings released "Bloodflood / Tessellate" the début single by Alt-J (∆) who were later nominated for and won Mercury Prize in 2012.

Loud and Quiet shows

Throughout 2008/2009 Loud And Quiet co-hosted live events with London indie label Dirty Bingo, promoting shows for The xx, Micachu and Factory Floor. In October 2009 the two projects together hosted the debut UK tour for San Diego band Crocodiles.[citation needed]

In the following years, Loud And Quiet hosted the second stage at Offset Festival, a two-day DIY festival in Hainault, Essex.

References

  1. ^ "A publication about modern music". Loud And Quiet. Retrieved 2023-10-29.
  2. ^ Rachael Steven (19 October 2015). "Ten years of Loud & Quiet". Creative Review. Retrieved 25 March 2017.
  3. ^ Sam Warner (October 24, 2015). "Celebrating a decade of iconic music photography from Loud And Quiet". Huck. Retrieved 29 March 2018.
  4. ^ Sean Adams (December 28, 2011). "Stack chats with Loud and Quiet about being a free music magazine". Drowned in Sound. Archived from the original on 29 March 2018. Retrieved 29 March 2018.
  5. ^ Stuart Stubbs (October 14, 2015). "From Bat For Lashes to David Lynch: 10 years of Loud and Quiet magazine". The Guardian. Retrieved 29 March 2018.
  6. ^ Chris Cooke (March 4, 2016). "Loud And Quiet to distribute in New York City". Complete Music Update. Retrieved 29 March 2018.
  7. ^ "Midnight Chats Archives". Loud And Quiet. Retrieved 2023-03-12.
  8. ^ George Garner (March 5, 2018). ""I'm glad we can finally show people what's kept us so quiet": Loud And Quiet to relaunch print edition". Music Week. Retrieved 29 March 2018.

External links