Australia's Def FX were sacked by two record labels before they were picked up by the mighty MCA label to record their latest album, Majick. Def FX are singer Fiona Horne, guitarist David Stein, vocalist Sean Lowry, and bassist Sean Fonti. Their first single from the album, I'll Be Your Majick, has already taken them into the Australian chart. 'Some acts are concerned with whose single is doing better. We are more interested in what we will do with the whole album,' said Horne. The punk band had released two albums, before they joined the MCA record label. 'Those albums did not make big money for the record companies, so they dropped us,' Lowry said. But Horne said: 'We wrote Psychoactive Summer, recorded it on a demo tape and sent it to MCA. They admired our unique music very much and signed us up.' Fonti said: 'Actually, a few record companies had contacted us before. 'But (MCA managing director) Paul (Kriga), who is a famous person in the musical management field, gave us confidence and promised to expand our music to different places, so we chose MCA.' Although Def FX have only just become established in Australia, they already have plans to conquer the world market. 'Before we came to Hong Kong, we had a promotional tour in Japan. Afterwards, we will visit Thailand and Singapore to promote our album, and then go back to Australia,' said Lowry. 'The album will be released in America and Europe next year,' Lowry said. The album Majick has a mix of dark influences and is best played very loud. Lowry said the single, I'll Be Your Majick, had a slower tempo. He said Deja Vu, the last song the band recorded for the album, sounded to him very 'happy'. The band claim to have recorded the only Beatles song British band Oasis have not yet covered, Revolution No 9. Horne said: 'We just wanted to make an album that was suitable for a party, where people could play it and have a good time together. 'We wanted people to put on our album, play the whole thing through and not get bored.' She said members of Def FX liked all sorts of music - except ska, reggae and country. 'I have never bought any ska, reggae and country records. I hate them.'