Indie-Rock band The Hunna toured Nottingham on 10th November 2021 after playing at a sold-out Rock City.

The English triad, aka The Hunna, are best known for their popular hits she’s casual, Piece by Piece and Bonfire. Promoting their most recent album I’d Rather Die Than Let You In. The band played 18 songs from their sold-out tour.

Supporting the alternative rock band were Kelsy Karter and IDOLISING NOVA. Two dynamic rising artists and bands who have made a name for themselves. Both acts set a tone for the night with their bold opening set, which got the crowd going with its punchy rhythm, and upbeat tempo. Later Kelsy Karter and IDOLISING NOVA filled Rock City as the crowd got stuck in singing along. Both acts polished off a great set, which kept the crowd going and left their mark on the city. Following the set, both Kelsy Karter and IDOLISING NOVA took the time to interact with the fans; which added to the excitement built up ready for The Hunna.

Next up, The Hunna seamlessly took to the stage and delivered an incredible performance. The band played fan-favourites Cover You, I Wanna Know, I’d Rather Die Than Let You in; as well as classics Piece by Piece and She’s Casual which brought the crowd to life. The show’s setlist was a creative mix of throwbacks and modern hits. Their large red door caught the eyes of everyone who entered Rock City which intrigued many fans. You should definitely make sure to snag tickets to The Hunna’s next show in Dublin on 13th November 2021.

The Hunna are currently on their tour promoting their new album I’d Rather Die Than Let You In; you can find all future dates here. All in all, all acts Kelsy Karter, IDOLISING NOVA and The Hunna pulled off an incredible show for Nottingham.

I’d Rather Die Than Let You In by The Hunna

“I’d Rather Die Than Let You” is the third studio album by British rock band The Hunna, released in October 2021. The album features a more polished and radio-friendly sound compared to the band’s previous work, with a focus on catchy hooks and anthemic choruses.

The album opens with the energetic and guitar-heavy “Bad Place,” which sets the tone for the rest of the album. Other standout tracks include “I Get High to Forget,” a mid-tempo rock ballad with a sing-along chorus, and “One Day You’ll Love Me,” which features a soaring melody and heartfelt lyrics.

Lyrically, the album explores themes of love, heartbreak, and self-discovery, with an emphasis on personal growth and resilience. The band’s songwriting is at its best here, with catchy and memorable hooks that are sure to stick in listeners’ heads.

Overall, “I’d Rather Die Than Let You” is a solid album that showcases The Hunna’s ability to write anthemic rock songs that are both emotionally resonant and fun to listen to. While the album may not break new ground in terms of musical innovation, it’s sure to satisfy fans of the band’s previous work and attract new listeners with its catchy hooks and polished production.

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