New York City has had a long history of dance music fused with confrontational performance. Whether it came from within the late 70's No Wave canon projected through venues like the Mudd Club or the downtown avant/garde galleries such as The Kitchen, the feeling that influences and infects Brooklyn/based duo Wetware's overall being as a cohesive and confrontational unit is as much enigmatic as it is familiar. Formed in 2015, Wetware eased into its performative role with their live shows around their home base of Brooklyn, NY.Vocalist Roxy Farman, who-s familiar voice was last seen on Drew McDowall's "Unnatural Channel" album, stole audience's attention from the moment they started, using her body in tandem with her voice as a weaponised vehicle for the band's anxiety filled performance. Matthew Morandi cut his teeth in the electronic music world through his solo tech/industrial project Jahiliyya Fields and partner to Inhalants, the techno collaboration of Morandi and Max Ravitz *Patricia(. The synergy that developed between Farman and Morandi has been explosive. Wetware's live antics and behaviour has caused alarm and envy amongst their local audiences, causing Wetware the group to "not be missed" on any particular bill that they are allowed to take part in.Wetware stepped out from their live persona and self/recorded a selection of songs that viewers had grown accustomed to and were debuted on the flawlessly curated Primitive Languages imprint. Shortly following their recorded premier was an EP collection of demo recordings on the much praised Bank NYC label. Once the band reconciled with documenting their work, they set out, with the help of engineer Kris Lapke *Alberich & Hospital Productions( to formalise their most recent output in the context of their first full length album entitled "Automatic Drawing".