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Is it a bird? Is it a plane? No, it's 2019...

Is it a bird? Is it a plane? No, it's 2019...

💥 The year has started with a bang 💥. New planets being discovered, new songs being written and good news reported recently on climate change - we were particularly excited to see that, since 2015 when the UK introduced a charge on plastic bags in shops, there has been, just two years later, a 37% decrease in the amount of plastic bags found polluting our environment…

All quiet...?

Firstly, we wanted to share this with you:


NASA has been very busy of late, exploring black holes and shooting things up into space, but they have still found time to make their entire collection of images, sounds, and video available and publicly searchable online. It’s 140,000 photos and other resources available for you to see, or even download and use it any way you like. How lovely!

In other news…

Temporal Comet is also busy after our summer lull:

Journalist-turned-Director Liz Mavor has been working on our music video for ‘Rising’ - stay tuned for its release very soon!

We’ve also been auditioning - a total of four keyboard players who all brought something different and exciting to our new songs, as well as the old classics. We’ll be discussing and choosing a new friend very soon! As soon as that’s done, it’s time to work on our music, which we’re already v excited about. Here’s a secret little preview (sssshhhh, don’t tell anyone) of a song that Hugo brought to the studio. Check his instagram here for some great drumming!

Stay tuned on our instagram/facebook/etc - we’ll see you floating out in space!

Sign In Stranger

Sign In Stranger

In an imagined future, Mizar Five is a new gangland paradise – Boardwalk Empire in space. No policemen, not even one, in a city where you can always start again, avoiding potential arrest on another planet. It’s almost Star Wars – Mizar 5 could be that “hive of villainy” that Ben Kenobi describes on Tatooine. In fact, Steely Dan’s ‘Royal Scam’ album was released a year before the first Star Wars film in 1976. Is this a case of art inspiring art inspiring art? Or did Jack Vance manage to influence two of my favourite American pop culture exports?