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Listings are in the opposite order of appearance: headliner is listed at the top, next is the support band(s), and the last band listed is the opener.


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Monday November 11 2019
 8:00PM doors -- music at 8:30PM
 
•••  ALL AGES
$12
Yung Heazy   
yungheazy.com/
 lo fi bedroom pop
 Friendless Summer       
www.friendlesssummer/
 bedroom pop lo-fi
Perhapsy
  (solo)

www.facebook.com/perhapsymusic/
 experimental pop



Yung Heazy 
-from Vancouver, BC, Canada
-Touring in support of sophomore LP “I UR BOY” out October 22nd

Drawing strong comparisons to acts like Mac Demarco, The Beatles and the current wave of lo fi bedroom pop indie acts like Cuco, Clairo, Rex Orange County and Gus Dapperton, Heazy’s music melds psych and pop with endearing lyricism and harmonies.




  Friendless Summer
-from San Francisco, CA
-Friendless Summer is the solo project of Jack Brown.


Perhapsy (solo)
-from Oakland, CA
-Perhapsy is the solo project of musician/graphic-artist Derek Barber, guitarist and songwriter of Bay Area-based groups Curls (Christopher Owens of Girls), Astronauts, etc., Bells Atlas, and Madeline Kenney.

Although he's lived in California for several years, Perhapsy's Derek Barber is a midwesterner at heart. Beneath the layered, post-rock guitar textures and driving drum beats on The, Perhapsy's latest EP, lays a sweetness and sincerity that belies Barber's Mansfield, Ohio origins. The music on this EP is nostalgic, not in the regressive, unimaginative sense of cultural nostalgia — plundering the stylistic tendencies of the past — but in the more personal sense: a genuine, aching looking back into one’s own past experiences and emotions. This nostalgia, derived from the lyrics and Barber's soft vocals, lays under a bed of shimmering guitars.

Aside from his work as the frontman for Perhapsy, Barber is rightfully acclaimed for his guitar playing with Madeline Kenney, Bells Atlas, and Astronauts, etc. As such, the guitars on The are the EP's most distinctive feature. They chime on the spirited “Baptism '89”; rise and fall over a pulsing bed of bass and drum machine claps on the lush, foggy “Forward/Back”; pierce through the haze of “Where Is Your Home?”; ring on “O, Su Yung”, a driving, post-punk ghost story; and swell and roar on the cover of Grouper's “Heavy Water (I'd Rather Be Sleeping)”. The lyrics on the chorus of this last tune sum up the overall affect of the EP: “Oh dreams I'm moving through heavy water / The love is enormous / It's lifting me up / I'd rather be sleeping / I'd rather fall into tidal waves / Right where the deepest currents flow.” In Civilization and Its Discontents, Freud writes of the “oceanic feeling”: a primitive sensation of oneness with the universe. With its midwestern sweetness and its varied, fuzzy guitar textures, The evokes this same feeling.  - Chris Alarie