COUNTRY-POP band The Logans had their car raided before a performance in London – and were left without make-up and clothes for their glamourous stage look.

The girl band featuring sisters Honor, 25, Tayler, 24, and Leona-Blue, 22, securely parked their car for a soundcheck before the London Fashion Week show – and when they returned less than half an hour later, their clothes and make-up had been swiped by thieves.

Footage of the aftermath of dramatic theft will feature in their new BBC Scotland show The Logans, Band of Sisters, which is being streamed weekly through the network’s Instagram channel.

Glasgow Times:

Picture credits: Marco Federici 

“It was absolute chaos,” explained Tayler.

The singer, who previously featured on the BBC show The Voice, continued: “We went to London Fashion Week and it took us nine or 10 hours to drive down. Our car got broken into and they took all of our clothes, money, and make-up.

“Everything that you could think to go wrong went wrong. This is the thing about having a camera following us, you couldn’t have scripted that.

“We were with a designer in London Fashion Week about to do a show in clothes we had travelled in. 

“We were all sweating and we lost everything.”

Glasgow Times:

Luckily the girls had taken their instruments including Tayler’s banjo and Leona-Blue’s violin to the soundcheck – and the thief bizarrely left behind one bag. Honor joked: “They took everything except Tayler’s bag. We had to use her really white foundation and she is literally six shades lighter than us.”

Leona-Blue added: “I just had angry tears. It had taken us so long to get there and the traffic was really bad. We were all crushed in this car and it was so uncomfortable.”

Glasgow Times:

The girls are part of a family of eleven and grew up in Riddrie in Glasgow’s East End.

They moved to Barrhead a few years ago and after graduating from university, they all made a decision to focus on their music career.

Since then they have built up a loyal following online with almost 50k fans following their every move on Instagram.

That presence on social media meant they were a natural fit for BBC Scotland to test out content on Instagram video and make their first digital-only documentary.

Honor said: “We have been working on this a long time and it was always something we wanted to do.

“We made Instagram TV videos on our own and people liked it.”

Tayler added: “It is a way to show our personalities. It is about sisterhood and family – as well as music.”

Glasgow Times:

The 12-part series will screen weekly on BBC Scotland’s Instagram and YouTube playlist, with new episodes on a Tuesday.

It follows the girls as they try to make it big with their unique country sound which they describe as Scottish.

They are unsigned and hungry, and the show will follow them as they look to create music which will resonate with their audience.

Honor said: “It can be quite difficult to crack the country scene but we have been mixing in our Scottish roots.

“We have not heard anything that is sort of like what we are doing at the minute which is quite exciting.”

Tayler said: “That’s part of being unsigned, you don’t have someone saying don’t put that in. You just get to explore so that is what we are still doing.”

Leona-Blue added: “Our sound is still developing, it changes all the time.”

Glasgow Times:

The Logans: Band of Sisters is produced by Marco Federici and was commissioned by Louise Thornton, who is BBC Scotland’s Digital, Social and Youth commissioning executive.

She said: “I would encourage people to get behind the girls. They are young, talented and they are really nice – you want them to succeed.

“Country music is a big thing and if we are on the journey of the next Corrs or Dolly Parton, it would just be brilliant.”

For more information on the band, visit @thelogansworld on all social media platforms.