Voodoo style cabaret ... among the créatures de mort of Los Angeles, Blessed Le Strange’s unique electro-folk, industrial rock draws you into their unique world. 19-year-old singer Kita Klane and Frankie Ivy are the mysterious virtuosos behind Blessed Le Strange, telling tales steeped in the dark and smoldering spirits of voodoo. Blessed Le Strange fuse their ‘gypsy rock’ sound with an electric cabaret live show that invites fans to join in the voodoo scene and become one among the strange. The infamous duo create a world of music and mad scenery, calling for fans to toss off the drearies of the everyday and taste the night in the gypsy rockers’ voodoo cabaret. They might be available for record, publishing and management deals.
Blessed Le Strange’s digital presence is booming due to a rabid and ever-growing fan base, as demonstrated by the band's MySpace, which gets over 50,000 plays a week and recently surpassed 2,000,000 hits. In January Blessed Le Strange sold out the famous El Rey Theatre, headlining L.A. Weekly’s lineup of the “hottest up and coming bands in L.A.” Most recently, the gypsy rockers packed the main stage of the House of Blues and the Viper Room on the world famous Sunset Strip. In March, Blessed Le Strange had the honor of joining legendary singer Donovan in concert at the El Rey Theatre as part of a benefit for the David Lynch Foundation.
Blessed Le Strange features in heavy rotation worldwide on various independent and digital radio stations, including Xradio, LastFM & USA Radio. Voodoo crooner Kita Klane and gypsy rocker Frankie Ivy have been featured in a myriad of industry publications and popular blogs, both foreign and domestic. In revolutionizing the theatrical dimensions a rock band can create live, they have been flagged as a truly unique artist and an up and coming band to watch. Blessed Le Strange creates a world of voodoo and a rock show that fans want to embrace and be transported into.
"It's rare to find a band as young as [Maroon 5] were who play drums and guitars but aren't a stereotypical rock band. My thought was their music was advanced for its time, but when the album came out it would be where music was going. Sure enough ..." Interview with Ben Berkman, EVP at A&M/Octone for Maroon 5