Warm Digits’ new album, WIRELESS WORLD, is OUT NOW on Gatefold Heavyweight Vinyl, CD and digital, via Memphis Industries.
Links to all different formats can be found here.

The album features guest vocals from Peter Brewis of Field Music, Sarah Cracknell of Saint Etienne, Devon Sproule, and Mia la Metta of Beards.
Wireless World is BBC 6 music’s album of the day on 7th August.

“‘wireless world’ flickers between rich, widescreen ambition and polyrhythmic playfulness.” – loud & quiet

“newcastle’s premier kraut-funk-rock duo” – uncut

Catch Warm Digits live throughout the autumn:

04 November – London, Truman Brewery – We Are Robots festival TICKETS
05 November – Newcastle, The Cluny (with Field Music) SOLD OUT!
02 December – Leeds, Us vs. Them @ Brudenell Social Club (with Field Music and many others) TICKETS
16 December – London, Moth Club (with Dutch Uncles and Mahlini) TICKETS

Tracklisting:
two to four degrees // end times (feat. field music) // wireless world // always on // better friction (feat. mia la metta)
victims of geology // growth of raindrops (feat. sarah cracknell) // deluge and delusion // fracking blackpool
the rumble and the tremor (feat. devon sproule) // mute ocean // swallow the city

For their new recording, the band have sharpened up the elements of their sound for a set of crisp, propulsive and melodically rich songs, and for the first time on selected songs have collaborated with some of their favourite vocalists: peter brewis of field music, sarah cracknell of saint etienne, devon sproule, and mia la metta of beards.

Wireless World is loosely themed around a present-day that teeters between progress and collapse. the band explain, “our experience of the world and our states of mind are shaped and thrilled by unimaginably exciting leaps in technology, and yet that world will only last for a few moments as we fail to find a way to act collectively on rising temperatures, the failures of democracy and the unstoppable hunger for exploitation of the ground under our feet. this record is our attempt to make music from our experience of this present that teeters between celebration and devastation”

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