Separated by circumstance as teenagers, the sisters spent much of their coming-of-age apart. Bianca ended up studying art in Brooklyn, while Sierra went to Paris to study opera. In Paris 2003, Bianca re-entered her sister’s life on a whim, and the two spent many months in Sierra’s Montmartre flat — in the bathroom, specifically — recording what would become their musical debut, La Maison de mon Ręve. Critical acclaim, label signings and international touring have led them to this third album, which they declare is "a departure from the obscured blur of the stained glass ręve to a more self-exploitative memoir,” where you can expect subject matter much closer to home.
Instrumentally, The Adventures retains Coco Rosie’s signature sound of quirky childhood toys and hip-hop-influenced breaks, Bianca’s vocal freestyle contrasts with Sierra’s classical trained soprano voice, with friends Tez and Spleen beat boxing for backup. They’ve been included in David Kleijwegt’s short documentary Eternal Children, which explores the freak-folk movement (or, as it’s being called, New Weird America) and have stated explicitly in interviews that they’re "not into being adults.” It’s as if, because of being forced apart at a young age, they are forever reliving the adolescent years they never shared together.