Can I get a Digital Witness? New St. Vincent song about social media obsession

When I read this Quietus interview with St. Vincent / Annie Clark, she talked about a phenomenon I'd struggled to vocalize: the idea of social media as a place to bask in our narcissism. Here is the quote that I obsessively saved to my phone:

I’m assuming the lyrics of ‘Digital Witness’ explore the psychological impact on a generation of people whose lives are captured at every moment via a need to feed social networks. Is that correct?

AC: Yes. Anything that knows it is being watched changes its behaviour. We are now so accustomed to documenting ourselves and so aware that we are being watched and I think psychologically that takes a strange toll, which is going to show itself more and more as we progress. In some cases, we have this total connectivity via the internet but if we are not careful it can actually disconnect us more than we know. I’m curious as to what that is going to lead to.

There are literally only about five photos of me during my college years – which was probably a good thing.

AC: Quite. It’s the fact that we cannot just have a meal – a nice, quiet private meal – and that we have to take a picture of the food and put it on Instagram and make sure we get a round of tiny applause, and then maybe make a Facebook post about how good we feel afterwards, and then go on Yelp and recommend the restaurant, makes this a strange time we are living in. I’m not arguing to be a Luddite or anything like that, I’m just asking the questions about, “Where are we now?” and “Where are we going?”

Great stuff, no? Anyway, now you can hear the song from which that quote derives. It's a brass march of indulgence, featuring a sound obviously influenced by her Love This Giant record with David Byrne. Listen below