Flying from New York City to London, England, Louise Aubrie brings a whole new meaning to indie-pop-punk. Born in London, Louise started recording her first songs at Mill Hill Music Complex in London, then, as time passed, brought herself over to New York City and surrounded herself with the best musicians in the Big Apple as to make her sound known and set in stone. As Louise writes all of her own songs, in the summer of this year, she released her third album entitled “Late 44” and recorded it at the infamous Abbey Road Studios in London, England.

In 2010, she released her first album in which was critically acclaimed in England as well as the USA with national notice on the radio. Boz Boorer produced her album “Fingers Crossed…” and is looked at as one of the world’s pioneers of British Rockabilly. As well Boorer is the co-writer and director of music for Morrisey. The album itself, did not just stop there, it went through mixes and mixes with Cam Blackwood who had worked with Cee Lo Green. Blackwood was taught by the infamous Dave Collins Audio in Los Angeles, California and had worked with Madonna, The Police, and Gwen Stefani’s No Doubt.

In 2013, Louise had released her second album in which she titled “Time Honoured Alibi.” Louise had used the same producers and audio editors for the 2013 album as she did for “Fingers Crossed…” although, she was not the sole writer of the songs. Boorer had helped Louise out on certain tracks as co-writer and producer, making them bigger and better than they originally were. The hit single for “Time Honoured Alibi” was an indie-pop-rock song that was titled “Where Are You” which really shows a range of Louise’s voice and how she is able to flourish from one song to the next. “Where Are You” was in the top five Digital Radio Tracker’s National US Airplay Independent Charts as well as the top ten most frequently requested song for the Indie 104 iRadio station in Los Angeles, California.

Since the 2013 release, the album itself is wanted by a number of producers and radio stations, including college radio, both commercial and non-commercial, as well as it continues to be added to a number of different playlists month after month. “Late 44” takes indie-pop to a whole new level as Louise takes her sound and brings it a step forward in her own unique way as she crafts her own independent genre of music.

You can listen to her album here and be sure to look out for the release of “Late 44” this July. Aubrie really open your minds to a new genre of independent music.