“The most bubbly, honest, naughtiest and sweetest Norwegian-language album I’ve heard in a long time”, Dagbladet said in its review of Senjahopen’s latest record “Tåra, pess og blod”.
After the band published their first record in 2010 it has been booked to play at several of the largest festivals in Norway. Senjahopen, named after a 300-people large fishing village in troms, plays catchy guitar-based music with elements of both punk and country. The lyrics are sung in North Norwegian dialect and can be describes as a mixture of cock-and-bull-stories and everyday pictures from life on the countryside.
“We are enthusiastic about planting our feet on Russian soil and even reconsider changing our name to Novaya Zemljahopen for the occasion”, the band writes on it Facebook page.
The concert on Ledokol Club on Saturday January 12 is sponsored by the Norwegian General Consulate in Murmansk.
The Murmansk Economic Zone was presented as a miracle cure for regional development and as key facility for the Shtokman project. Today, five years on, regional authorities put their faith in the fish industry.
Renowned Norwegian actress Gørild Mauseth is in the leading role when actors and producers from the Gorky Dramatic Theatre in Vladivostok come to Harstad to present a unique version of Tolsoy’s classic play Anna Karenina.
Nuclear safety projects in the Murmansk region wouldn’t be the same without her contribution. Finnish European Parliament Member Heidi Hautala is today one of 89 Europeans barred from Russia in response to EU sanctions over Crimea and Ukraine.