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.
8:00PM doors -- music at 8:30PM
••• 21 AND OVER
noise rock punk shoegaze
punk coldwave, deathrock goth
-from Los Angeles, CA
-Tennis System are a power trio with an emphasis on power, capable of conjuring a storm of noise and melody that would make Kevin Shields proud.
-from Oakland, CA
-Fearing are a dark coldwave/post-punk band based out of Oakland, California. Fearing formed in 2016 when an online friendship quickly blossomed between James Rogers (bass, vocals) and Brian Vega (guitar, vocals). They collaborated on their bedroom synth projects, driven by the desire to combine both of their talents and to create something new and fresh in the Bay Area.The addition of Mike Fenton (drums) and Joey Camello (guitar) helped to further expand the sound and depth of the band. Fearing released two EPs and played a handful of tours with acts including Choir Boy, Death Bells, Glaare, and Miserable. The band finished up a Western US tour with Cold Showers in January and was planning to do a West Coast run with Soft Kill and In Mirrors to support Shadow before the pandemic struck.
Shadow found Fearing further exploring their unique sonic territory, seamlessly blending elements of French coldwave, European post-punk, dark Goth rock vocals, and the first wave of shoegaze to create something truly unique in today’s rising dark music scene.
-from Los Angeles, CA
-Deyssi is a three-piece punk band from Los Angeles California. Boston native Maxwell Terlecki started Deyssi (fka daisy) via a self-titled EP in 2015. A musical stew combining elements of hardcore, noise-rock, and punk rock, Deyssi further took shape with the addition of drummer Griffin Kisner and guitarist Andy Cavanaugh.
Moving their homebase to Los Angeles, the trio released their debut album, Ten Persons, Ten Colors, last January. In the spring of 2020, Deyssi's three members gathered in a windowless concrete room inside an industrial building just outside of LA's Chinatown neighborhood to create what would become $273.96, their forthcoming sophomore full-length record. According to Terlecki, the title $273.96 is "a reference to the weekly take-home pay of a typical American minimum wage worker; coincidentally it is also roughly the amount one stands to gain by robbing a convenience store, an act of desperation depicted on the album's cover art, which was taken from real life CCTV footage."