two lanes drive

Brothers, Two Lanes, release their debut EP, Drive, off PRMD music. I was loving listening the EP on this rainy, Tuesday. The electronic elements weren’t too overbearing, the synth sounds were smooth, and the melodies were uplifting. I throw this under chill future bass pop, perfect for easy listening and pregames. The classically trained duo uses a fair amount of melodic vocal chops as well.

Interlude is a nice introduction to the EP. With growing anticipation and vocal adlibs in the background, this song is a perfect 1 minute and 30 seconds intro that gives a taste to group’s vibe.

Long Way Home feat HYM, has pop vocals with super dynamic drums and a distant synth pluck sound. The hook culminates into an uplifting, serene synth-pop vibe.

Drive has powerful drums and oscillating vocal chops similar to Long Way Home. The major difference is the vocal chops are in the lead, giving way to an electric guitar sound. These two brothers are working with a celestial ambiance throughout the EP.

Let Me Go has a bit more of a dance vibe, with MOLI’s voice leading the charge. Vocal chops are again the main player throughout the hook, and they are a bit more in the high-register, contrasting MOLI’s lower octave voice.

Alone is a strictly instrumental track with a big percussion hook. The track has a lot of electricity sounding percussion, emulating the groups vibe in instrumental fashion.

Listen to Drive EP by Two Lanes below.

Chris Stack

After graduating from Kenyon College, Chris Stack joined a branding and marketing startup, BrandYourself (as seen on SharkTank), in New York City. After leading the company to grow past profitability as a leading account manager, Chris set his sights on his passion: music. He currently runs his own LLC in New York City, helping musicians in the city with their online presence and marketability. A native of the Washington DC area, Chris Stack's passions and hobbies include music production (8 years on Ableton), marketing, baseball (Mets), football (Ravens), Netflix n chillin, and the experience economy.

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