Millionaires MillionaresMillionaires are ruining music. The songs made by the Huntington Beach duoMelissa Marie Green and Allison Green will make you want to gouge out your ears. They are the downfall of society. 2010, the year their debut full-length is scheduled to come out, will probably bring the Apocalypse.Wait a second. That can't be true. Catchy, fun electro-pop songs made by cute, foul-mouthed girls who are both 21 and under can't possibly be the thing that ends the world, can it? Truth is, their songs aren't gonna ruin anything… except maybe the credibility of some Internet haters when it turns out they like Millionaires.The girls get it. They know their band started as an accident, when Melissa Marie and Allison started fucking around on GarageBand one day in the summer of 2007 and made their first song "I Like Money." They know it's been a combination of a strong DIY work ethic, a unique sense of style and a willingness to put their fast-talking, in-your-face songs into the scrutiny of the public that's transformed them from a one-time joke to a serious band. They know it takes guts to write bouncy, hooky, indefinable songs about alcohol and sex and boysand to perform those songs on stage during their unstoppable live shows. They know it takes determination and steadfast self-promotion to sell out two headlining tours before ever releasing an album. They know that MTV doesn't ask just any band to perform live on one of the final episodes of TRL and pen the theme songs for Teen Cribs and A Double Shot at Love. They know the album they've been working on is going to be gobbled up by haters and fans alike.Because that's another thing: Millionaires are aware that a lot people have a lot of nasty things to say about them and their music. And you know what? They don't give a shit.Eryn WoodsWith her unique style and youthful voice, singer Eryn Woods is ready to dominate the world with her eclectic brand of pop punk. Her music has already been featured on Vh1 and MTV and she has worked closely with designers Betsey Johnson, JoyRich, and DimePiece amongst others. As the queen of the "Kupcake" brigadea term she coined to define her "sweet, fun and diverse" fan baseWoods' musical and fashion influence on young Kupcakes is spreading around the globe.Born in Shreveport, Louisiana, Woods has been involved in the arts since an early age. Growing up she sang in her church choir, participated in musical theater and was enrolled in dance, acting and singing lessons. She moved to Cincinnati, Ohio at age eleven where she spent her formative school years and received vocal training at the Musical Arts Center. In 2005, Woods reached the semi-finals of the nationally televised Idol-esque singing competition Gospel Dream, where she was lauded each week by Platinum-selling singer and songwriter Kelly Price, gaining recognition and followers.After graduating high school, Woods relocated to New York where she scored a position singing background vocals and assisting an artist and manager with day-to-day operations. Through this experience, Woods met her current music producer ARC from Pharsound Productions (Ke$ha, Kings of Leon, Shiny Toy Guns, Black Kids, Scissor Sisters). The two decided to move to Atlanta and focus their energies on her solo project. The talented pair spent several months working on music, including the collaboration between Woods and songwriter, Ursula Yancy who penned Rihanna's hit record "Skin" from her album Loud. The dynamic duo came up with the infectious monster jam "Gangstas, Geeks and Freaks." The dance-oriented track become the lead single from Wood's self-financed debut EP Holl.E.Woods, an ode to the unapologetic underbelly of a city decorated by society's outcasts, led by Woods herself. A play on her name, Holl.E.Woods is a brilliant and unorthodox concept album full of zealous singles.Playing numerous gigs and parties, the relatable black swan of the bubble gum world has shared the stage with the likes of Robyn, Sasha Gradiva, Adam Lambert, Natalia Kills, Hey Monday and The Ready Set. She has also performed at a variety of PRIDE Festivals across the map, making the hyper-ambitious Woods somewhat of a global ambassador for tolerance and positive change. When she's not working on perfecting her craft, Woods can be found speaking to middle and high school students on topics such as self-acceptance and bullying, issues that are close to her heart. True to her character, Woods' music is diverse, honest, intellectual, charming and entertaining.