New Slang in October with Slowly Slowly, Batz & more!

Much-loved Melbourne rockers Slowly Slowly are returning for an intimate New Slang show this October.

New Slang is back for October, bringing much-loved rockers Slowly Slowly home to Melbourne for an exclusive all-ages show!

As part of New Slang – our all-ages music industry program and monthly events series, Slowly Slowly will be performing a show at Arts Centre Melbourne’s The Channel.

Slowly Slowly

Cementing themselves as one of Australia’s biggest rock bands right now, Slowly Slowly have been chipping away at their third full-length album. Their last record, St Leonards scored high praise across triple j, and their new singles ‘Jellyfish’ and ‘Creature of Habit Pt. 2’ have copped full triple j rotation.

After playing multiple sold out shows at premier venue the Corner Hotel, this will most likely be the most intimate show they’ll play again.

Watch the music video for ‘Jellyfish’ by Slowly Slowly:

Joining them will be BATZ, Redferrie and the Spaghetti Stains!


Self-described bratty punk hot out of Melbourne

Watch Batz’ music video for ‘Wizard’:


Rockers from the inner-Western suburbs of Melbourne, dubbed as a “super young version of Gang of Youths’ Dave Le’aupepe”.

Listen to Redferrie’s song ‘Glitter & Gold’:

The Spaghetti Stains

Three self-described “Gippsland gumnuts” playing rock tunes that go off! These Freeza Push Start Comp grand-finalists are not to be missed.

Watch The Spaghetti Stains’ video for ‘Toast to the Coast’:


4 October 2019 – 6:00pm-8:30pm
The Channel, Arts Centre Melbourne
*Extremely limited capacity*


— New Slang has gender neutral bathrooms, is wheelchair accessible, and is committed to providing an event that’s open to everyone, regardless of gender, race, sexuality, ability or financial status. If you’re experiencing financial hardship but would like to attend New Slang, please don’t hesitate to shoot us a message. —

We would like to acknowledge that this event is being held on the stolen land of the Wurundjeri people of the Kulin nation. We wish to pay respect to the Wurundjeri people and their Elders past, present, and emerging. Sovereignty was never ceded.