“Object Permanence” is defined as “the understanding that objects continue to exist even when they cannot be seen, heard, or otherwise sensed” and is the title of Sydney’s Sprague’s newest single. Fans can stream the song on all digital platforms through this LINK.
The song is taken from her upcoming album ‘Maybe i will see you at the end of the world’ out February 26 through Rude Records. It is available for pre-order and pre-save HERE.
First week after “Object Permanence” release, song got incredible results from all DSPs with more than 21k streams and multiple playlist placements like “Fresh Finds, Fresh Finds: Indie, Fresh Finds Rock, Indie Arrivals, New in Rock, New in Alternative, Breaking Rock, New Music Friday AU & NZ, New Music Daily Southeast Asia, and NPR Music’s New Music Friday”.
“It is a fundamental concept in the development of infants, and sometimes I feel like I struggle with it as an adult” says Sydney on “Object Permanence”. “Not literally, but if you’ve ever been in a long-distance relationship, you can probably relate. This song is about settling into that feeling of separation and trying to get comfortable”.
She recently released the music video and song for “Staircase failure” and “Steve”, which grabbed the attention of places like NPR, Refinery29, UPROXX and more who added the song to their New Music Friday and ‘best of the week ‘round ups. Fans can also watch the music video for “I refuse to die”, released earlier this year.
Her upcoming album was recently featured as one of 2021’s Most Anticipated with Arizona Republic and Chorus.FM.
Sydney Sprague also recently features in the Sundressed‘s official music video for “Cash Out” from their album “Home Remedy” out on Rude Records. Watch HERE
Sydney Sprague makes music for the end of the world. With everything seemingly imploding in on itself, there’s one thing we can all try to be: authentic, and that’s the one word that best describes Sydney’s songwriting. There’s a connection felt immediately between Sydney and the listener. She’s able to vocalize everything everyone can’t put into words sometimes, and holds a rhythm that blurs the line between melancholy and elation.