King Krule covered by Will Smith’s daughter Willow Smith – listen

The 13-year-old reworks Krule's 'Easy Easy'

Will Smith’s daughter Willow Smith has covered King Krule track ‘Easy Easy’ – scroll down to listen.

The track originally featured on King Krule’s – real name Archy Marshall – 2013 debut ‘6 Feet Beneath The Moon’, but has been given a reworking by the 13-year-old singer.

Willow Smith first embarked on a music career in 2010, aged nine, with early single ‘Whip My Hair’. She has since released eight more singles – including ‘Fireball’, which featured Nicki Minaj – but is yet to put out a full-length album.

Marshall, meanwhile, will open an exhibition of music, art and performance at Holborn’s Display Gallery in London this month.

The exhibition, entitled ‘Inner City Ooz’ will open today (September 5) and run until September 27. The work is attributed to both Archy and his brother Jack, who works under the pseudonym of Mistr Gone.

The exhibition blurb reads:
“Intersecting memories and moments of lived experience are brought together in an impressively diverse body of work incorporating poetry, music, painting, illustration, silk-screen and linocut – all acts of artistic liberation that address universal themes of the memory, time, and role of the artist in an evolving cityscape. Through an immersive installation of soundscapes and live-performances the show aims to create a secluded, fictional environment where the viewer can find refuge from the outside world and reflect on the endless possibilities that one can discover within oneself.

To mark the opening of the exhibition, Jack and Archy will create an immersive, sound-based piece that maps out a subconscious world where memories have been recorded and sampled, consisting of three entwined elements: an ambient composition which runs on a loop throughout the night, a variety of sound installations with an interactive element in each, and a percussionist improvising and interpreting rhythms to accompany the ambient composition. These installations carry buttons and triggers that the public are invited to tamper with in order to alter and distort what the two have imagined.”