Comment: MILCK, “this is not the end.”


Comment: MILCK, “this is not the end.”

Nearly a year ago, dozens of women began singing “quiet” at the march women’s day in Washington, dc, a rallying cry created by Los Angeles artist MILCK. The singer stood in front of the group holding a slogan “I can’t keep silent”, wearing a symbolic pink hat, her blonde hair peeking from below. The performer learned the song on his own and met only a few hours before the march.

One video’s performance quickly became viral, turning “quiet” into the national anthem of many so-called new sports. MILCK released the studio version of the song in November and played a music video depicting two women’s struggles with relationship violence and gender identity. “Quiet” resonated with the diverse group that participated in March women’s day, surpassing MILCK’s “one-man riot” in the chorus. Now she is preparing to sing the song on March 20 in New York City on women’s day.

“Given Harvey Weinstein (Harvey Weinstein) scandal triggered a massive against sexual assault of women and the activities of the survivors, I found myself awe, moved to its core status,” MILCK after signed a contract with the Atlantic records, wrote a letter to fans wrote that she once decided to start experiencing sexual abuse at the age of 14, there is no fault, she wrote “quiet”.

Her first album, “This Is Not The End,” offers a similar message and style to The “Quiet” studio version. In EP’s “call of the wild”, MILCK echoes the harmony of his voice, recalling the song “Hide and Seek” from Imogen Heap in 2009. The “oh boy” on the fifth floor and the provocative cover of “I don’t belong to you” are soothing. “The bottom” brings in more electronic elements, adding a variety of fun to her voice, without the distraction of MILCK’s powerful voice.

From a country singer jose luis tamargo, Price (Margo Price) of the “Gap” (Pay Gap) to indie rock band ‘(Big Thief) of “water”, all kinds of artists over the past year raised questions about the women’s liberation, political resistance and power plantations of conversation. As this is not the end, MILCK joins the chorus of uplift, adding more hymns to modern protest songs.


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