The Wonky Witch by Becky Titelman, Paperback | Barnes & Noble®
The sub-genre of popular songwriting known as witch house has sprung out of nowhere. Major music publications in the last couple of months have dedicated sizeable articles and debates to what on earth witch house might actually be. Its probably worth

The sub-genre of popular songwriting known as "witch house" has sprung out of nowhere. Major music publications in the last couple of months have dedicated sizeable articles and debates to what on earth "witch house" might actually be. It's probably worth starting with a phrase from a British newspaper, claiming that the style - in essence - "regurgitates the work of everyone from Michael Jackson to Lindsay Lohan, via the Brat Pack films of the 80s."

That verb - "regurgitate" is important, since it gives some indication of the overall sound of witch house. "Slow" and "dirge-like" are a couple of terms that often appear in discussions, specifically because these artists like not only to "regurgitate" the works of major pop culture icons, but also to slow their songs down to the point where lyrics disappear in a disorienting sludge- or swamp-like soundscape.

Although the style reemploys the name of a major dance genre, it seems extremely unlikely that anybody would move - happily - to this music. Or, if movement did take place, it would either be mental (due to the onset of dizziness) or intestinal (due to an impending regurgitation). This, in short, is the noise of destabilization and disorientation - the sounds of a magic spell in action.

The sub-genre of popular songwriting known as "witch house" has sprung out of nowhere. Major music publications in the last couple of months have dedicated sizeable articles and debates to what on earth "witch house" might actually be. It's probably worth starting with a phrase from a British newspaper, claiming that the style - in essence - "regurgitates the work of everyone from Michael Jackson to Lindsay Lohan, via the Brat Pack films of the 80s."

That verb - "regurgitate" is important, since it gives some indication of the overall sound of witch house. "Slow" and "dirge-like" are a couple of terms that often appear in discussions, specifically because these artists like not only to "regurgitate" the works of major pop culture icons, but also to slow their songs down to the point where lyrics disappear in a disorienting sludge- or swamp-like soundscape.

Although the style reemploys the name of a major dance genre, it seems extremely unlikely that anybody would move - happily - to this music. Or, if movement did take place, it would either be mental (due to the onset of dizziness) or intestinal (due to an impending regurgitation). This, in short, is the noise of destabilization and disorientation - the sounds of a magic spell in action.

Becky Titelman has been writing her whole life, from pasting papers together and using stickers for the pictures, to writing a full length story from the ages of nine to thirteen. At twenty-six, she is thrilled to finally see her newest work in print. Being a professional singer, dancer, and actress at heart, Becky decided to take a little time off from auditioning to concentrate on her other love, writing. Originally from Forest Hill, Maryland, she now resides in New York City, living with her favorite Weimeraner, Nimbus.

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