The Devils certainly are a music group formed by coincidence. Previous Duran Duran users Nick Rhodes and Stephen Duffy simply occurred to both go to a Vivienne Westwood style display in 1999, and their conversations and reminiscences rekindled the brand new wave musical interest that flowed within both guys. Yes, it’s accurate, Stephen Duffy was after the vocalist for Duran Duran before departing the group in 1979 to eventually pursue a far more folk-oriented design using the much-revered music group the Lilac Period. Looking back again on his departure from Duran Duran a long time afterwards, Duffy was recognized to lightheartedly profess attempting to be another Bob Dylan, as opposed to the following futuristic ’80s celebrity. Rhodes, needless to say, trapped with Duran Duran and rode the music group to pop glories around the world. The electro design of Duran Duran isn’t that much taken off the fun, relatively gothic approach from the Devils. The duo’s debut, Dark Circles, is really a swirling, heady mixture of carnival keyboards, classic sampler results, and edgy acoustic guitar sounds. As the Devils may not shoot for the super-produced radio-friendly sheen of Duran Duran, Rhodes and Duffy both talk about a like for available, autobiographical pop music with details of glam and substantial dollops of design. Both clearly talk about a pastime in Kraftwerk’s drone and early David Bowie theatricality. Dark Circles by no means betrays its bedroom-studio roots, arriving off as something gleaming and new, however fervently retro all at one time. More than merely a turn to days gone by for Rhodes and Duffy, the Devils appear at home in virtually any millennium.