|Labels||Alfa Matrix |
|Associated acts||Icon of Coil |
|Past members||Sebastian Komor|
Zombie Girl is a Canadian electro-industrial/industrial rock project started in 2005. Initially composed of Renee Cooper and producer Sebastian Komor, the group now consists exclusively of Cooper, who uses live musicians. The band's lyrics and themes center on black humor and B movie horror films. Zombie Girl also uses Rock and Roll-style grooves with their mostly synthetic instruments. She has produced two EPs and two full-length albums on the Alfa Matrix record label. Her albums are sold in the United States under the Metropolis Records label.
Zombie Girl released their first album, Back From the Dead, in 2006.
In 2008 Zombie Girl released a second album, Blood, Brains & Rock 'n' Roll. It was delayed due to three separate printing companies refusing to print artwork that contained copious amounts of blood, as well as a brain on a plate. Subsequently, the Daily Mail criticized the project as inciting violence; this was denied by Cooper and Komor.
After Cooper and Komor parted ways, Komar released an EP without her, entitled Halloween, in 2009. Cooper continued as a solo act, backed up by various musicians; she released an EP, Panic Attack, and an album, Killer Queen, in 2015.
- Back From the Dead (2006) Alfa Matrix/Metropolis Records
- Blood, Brains & Rock 'n' Roll (2007) Alfa Matrix/Metropolis Records
- The Halloween EP (2009)
- Killer Queen (2015)
- Electro Lyrics interview with Zombie Girl[permanent dead link]
- " Zombie Girl". AllMusic, Biography by Neil Z. Yeung
- "Zombie Girl- Blood, Brains and Rock 'n' Roll". Grave Concerns, by Matthew Johnson
- Vampire Freaks interview with Zombie Girl Archived March 12, 2008, at the Wayback Machine
- "ZOMBIE GIRL". Vue Weekly, April 18, 2007.
- "The Daily Mail critisises [sic] Zombie Girl". Soundsphere magazine. October 26, 2009.
- "Zombie Girl - Killer Queen". Brutal Resonance, September 2015.
- Interview with Renee Cooper, Razorblade Society. Issue 3. Archived November 22, 2009, at the Wayback Machine