Tunng are often associated with the folktronica genre, due to the electronic influences evident in some of their work.
Back in 2018 Tunng released their sixth album Songs You Make At Night, which reunited founding members Sam Genders and Mike Lindsay and the rest of the Tunng original line-up for the first time since 2007's Good Arrows.
"Whilst researching this project I've been struck by just how much of a taboo the subject of death is in our culture," explains Genders.
"Partly because of the ways in which people have responded when I explained what we were working on.
"One person was seriously worried I might be suicidal, and others clearly felt it was an odd thing to explore.
"Partly because of my own reactions. I often found myself nervous when talking about death or grief, or reaching for a socially acceptable way of phrasing an idea and struggling to find one.
"And yet, once the awkwardness has passed, I've also found that people are often eager to talk about how death and grief have affected their lives.
"Sometimes as if they'd be waiting far too long for the opportunity to unburden themselves.
"Interestingly I feel that in many modern settings people are more comfortable taking about sex than death.
"We've journeyed so far in the last 60 years when it comes to talking about sex and I think you can make a very good case for that being a good thing.
"I expect the average person knows more about avoiding STIs or unwanted pregnancy, and is more likely to be comfortable with the idea of sexual pleasure or their own sexuality than ever before.
"I'm sure a lot of good has come from that. Now it seems like people are beginning to talk about death more.
"Imagine if we were so comfortable talking about death that everyone in our culture had the skills to support people who are grieving or to plan for the end of life for themselves or a loved one.
"It seems like there's so much to gain. Palliative care is one obvious example of how more knowledge and awareness might help people live better lives.
"The song was inspired in part by my conversation with palliative care physician and writer Kathryn Mannix and her wonderful book 'With The End In Mind'.
Lyrically the song has clearly been through the Tunng filter. I wrote the words with a fantastical, almost comic book quality in places but it's not flippant. I think these are genuinely important ideas."