London-based noise-poppers Parlour are hard to pigeon-hole but easy to fall in love with. Starting out as lead singer Angela Won-Yink Mak's solo project with welcomed input from East London producer Rory Attwell, the twosome recruited bassist Danny Blackman, Florence van Camerijk on keys and backing vocals and drummer Kier Wiater Carniha, to form Parlour the band who have already managed to rack up a fair bit of hype around themselves with just two fantastic tracks on their Soundcloud and a handful of shows around London.

Just a year after Marshall Teller Records released Angela and Rory's hypnotic and psychedelic 'My Love' on their split compilation album, the newly formed quintet dropped 'Devils Eyes' on our widely opened ears. Front-women Angela Won-Yink Mak joins me in a little chinwag via telephone about her band, their future and the best thing about being on stage.

"It kind of started on my own and it's sort of dreamy, I guess." The former Carousels guitarist whose sweet vocals floats effortlessly over the band's formulated fuzzy noise is just as soft spoken and light as she appears on Parlour's tracks. She gives me an insight into the short fast road she travelled in taking Parlour from her solo project to a five-piece band.

"It started when I was working with Rory Atwell (best known for being 1/3 of UK punk trio Test Icicles and founder of Brattwell Recordings). I was singing on one of his songs for his Warm Brains project and he was looking for someone to share a split side on this compilation for Marshall Teller. He was asking me what I was working on and I sent him some stuff and it's just kind of grown from there really." Angela reminisces about what happened just a year ago and undoubtedly realising her own potential "It was me finally poking my head out and saying 'Yeah, I can make this band.'"

With the addition of three more members, the release of the blissfully noisy 'Devils Eyes', and a few live shows, the My Bloody Valnetine-esq shoegazers quickly made a name for themselves. As far as what they're trying to convey with their sound, Parlour aren't simply influenced by other's music but by experiences, memories and moments.

"I think it's all about capturing moments more than it is about being influenced by a specific band. Everyone listens to different stuff or whatever but I think we're just really trying to capture moments, whether it's a really happy thing or a really half asleep thing or you know, whatever. We're trying to pinpoint quite a specific feeling." As far as feelings go, it seems one of Angela's best is when she's standing on stage.

"I'm still really moved sometimes by the feeling of just having made something and written something and then it sounds really good in practice and you're like 'Oh my god, this is like a real song now' and then you play it out and people react well to it, it's just great." She continues, "That feeling of following it through from an idea, a melody, to something you're playing to room full of people and someone actually liking it."

Angela is endearingly shy and nervous in getting out exactly what she means but her passion is translated perfectly through conversation and in the music she's created with Parlour. So what's next for this band flirting with fame?

"We're doing an EP with Marshall Teller in the early new year so we're just getting ready to record for that. It's going to be really great. I'm just really excited to work with Marshall Teller again. We're also finishing off a video for 'Devil's Eye's at the moment, so that's going to be out in a couple of weeks hopefully but I've only seen stills so far. We've been working with this guy Rob Simpkins for it."

Parlour's sound is brash and uninhibited yet soft and dreamy and leaves you itching for more. With a band so obviously and clearly on the edge of something great, more is exactly what we will get.

Parlour play London's Cargo (w/ Big Deal and Traams) on Wednesday 27 November.