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Renowned for their futuristic sound and the enhanced reality of their hologram-heavy performances, Hiroshima’s Perfume have transcended the boundaries of J-pop.
Yuka “Kashiyuka” Kashino, Ayaka “A-Chan” Nishiwaki, and Ayano “Nocchi” Omoto are national icons at home and are, for only the second time in their fifteen-year career, performing in New York this weekend, at Hammerstein Ballroom.
This Japanese synth-pop, post-Shibuya-kei girl band has stratospheric success in their native Japan since forming in 2000.
The band's name was taken from the character found in each of the founding members' names (fragrance).
Their ultimate aim, they say, is to become the first Japanese pop act to hold a concert at Madison Square Garden.
“Last time we came here, Madison Square Garden became our goal and the staff said that we can make it happen,” Kashiyuka told the Voice via a translator.
“Even when we collaborate with technology, we incorporate that into our clothes, and we wanted the New York audience to be able to see these details close up.” Each of the three women has a prescribed style: Kashiyuka wears sweeping hair that reaches mid-back paired with straight bangs while A-Chan keeps hers shoulder-length and occasionally ties it back.
Nocchi, who only wears pants and shorts (her bandmates wear skirts and dresses), stands out with a short bob.
A-Chan: It's nothing really in particular, but we have [long-term] goals, and that's to play Madison Square Garden.Perfume know this, so to give local audiences an easy inroad, they’re running a costume exhibit in Chelsea concurrent with their shows this weekend.“Fashion is one of the most important elements of Perfume,” said Kashiyuka.“But we want to make sure that we build it right and make sure the local fans come.” Japanese pop music has seen sizable growth in the US in 2016, with acts like Babymetal finding a serious foothold among fans in big cities.But the genre is still a niche, and its squeaky-clean formula combined with Japanese lyrics can make it unapproachable to American audiences.
The term Perfume as well as all associated graphics, logos, and/or other trademarks, tradenames or copyrights are the property of Perfume and are used herein for factual descriptive purposes only.