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Can you tell us a little bit about your song “180 days”?

The song is about the rupture of a relationship and the 180 days that I journaled following the rupture. It’s about wanting to break out of the shell that you’re living in and wanting to go to a party and make out with a bunch of people. 

Can you give us three key words to describe the song?

180, 6 months, half a year

What’re you into in terms of music right now in Montreal?

Some bands that I’m listening to right now are Sorry Girls, Common Holly, and Emilie Kahn. 

Can you tell us a little bit about what Montreal means to you?

Montreal is my home - it’s where I’ve spent most of my years. It’s the city that I feel most comfortable in, it’s where most of my family and friends live too. 

How does living in Montreal affect your music?

Montreal affects the music in terms of the city’s eclectic feel, I think, and the possibility to just stay home and work on things. If I was living in New York, I’d have to be working a lot harder and I wouldn’t have the possibility to work on as much music. So I think in that sense, Montreal is where this is possible, for me. 

Can you tell us about some places in Montreal that we should visit?

My favorite places in Montreal include Brasserie Beaubien, which is actually where I’m performing later. My second favorite would be this park, and my third favorite would be La Banquise which is great for vegan poutine. 

If you weren’t making music, what would you be doing?

If I wasn’t making music, I’d become a therapist. 

Why do you think your record got so many good reviews and resonated with so many people?

I think it resonated with so many people because of how honest it is. 

If your music wasn’t your music and you had to listen to it, when would you listen to it?

I’d listen to it when we were all living on Mars.

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