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LIVE REVIEW: Slenderbodies at Aisle 5

Thursday, October 17

WEST COAST WARMTH: Slenderbodies bring their West Coast take on dream-pop to the Southeast.

Slenderbodies, the funky, indie group from Los Angeles, brings their west coast take on dream pop to Atlanta in a sold-out show at Aisle 5. The group, composed of frontman Max Venuhi, bassist Benji Cormack, and drummer Will Hettel, has exploded into the spotlight over the past year due to their jazzy twists to the genre, including falsetto vocals and hints of R&B.

Hazey Eyes, an emotional dance duo from Pennsylvania, kicks off the night. Hazey Eyes plays songs that blend punk and electronica, with their latest record Love Lost (2019) leaning more towards the electronica side of their catalog. The group focuses on offerings from the new record, including their new hit “Emotion,” winning over the over the crowd with a passionate and authentic performance of this sentimental song.

Drummer Derek Boomhead is perhaps the standout performer, laying down rock-solid groove and energetic solos that even manage to win the admiration of his bandmate, Thomas Michael. “Isn’t he incredible?” Michael says of his friend, before offering an impressive sampling of his own talents, which include emotionally honest crooning, keyboard, and guitar.

By the time Hazey Eyes’ set concludes, the crowd’s energy elevates to a frenzied state. The virtual doubling of the already dense crowd during the setbreak serves as a reminder that the main event is still to come, and that the crowd very much knows who Slenderbodies are. 

Slenderbodies are also no stranger to themselves, and despite being a young band, put on a show akin to that of a tenured act. With the start of their first swanky, falsetto-riddled song, their inhibitions are on the floor. They open up with stories based on their physical, and metaphysical, lives with so much honesty and fervor that their feet hardly stay planted on the ground and eyes are blind to anything but the music. The group then make it clear that the same level of openness and revelry is expected of the audience. “We expect this kind of dancing the whole night, alright?” vocalist and guitarist Max Venuhi says, challenging the restless crowd to match their energy.

Slenderbodies’ set is rooted heavily in their new record komorebi and complemented by tracks plucked from their entire discography, but the real treat of the night is a personalized Panic at the Disco cover. “You all know the song ‘I Write Sins Not Tragedies’, right?” Venuhi asks the dazzled crowd, urging them to sing along to their revamped, and falsetto, version of the song.

When the band finally exits the stage, it’s almost comical — no one expects them to leave the stage without returning for an encore. It’s not even a minute before the adoring crowd, not ready for night to end, has coaxed the group back on stage for a few more songs. The group’s final number is “Senses”, a song about the inevitability of time’s perpetuation, endings, and death. “As my chin sags, And my eyes go black, I want all my senses back,” Venuhi sings wistfully, foreseeing the soon empty, darkened stage. Until next time, Slenderbodies.

All photos by Narah Landress.

 



More By This Writer

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  string(15213) "!!THURSDAY, MARCH 5

TRIGGER HIPPY, Aisle 5. Returning soon after their December 2019 appearance, the revamped Trigger Hippy features ex-Black Crowes drummer Steve Gorman (who recently penned a book about his time and misadventures with the band) and Nashville bassist Nick Govrik, now joined by lead singer and occasional sax player Amber Woodhouse. The result is soulful, bluesy, and occasionally funky Southern rock not far from Wet Willie or a scaled-down Tedeschi Trucks Band. — Hal Horowitz

::::

!!FRIDAY, MARCH 6
KRISTEN ENGLENZ, Eddie’s Attic. This CD-release show celebrates hometown girl (now in Nashville) Englenz’s new ingénue'' debut. The singer/songwriter/multi-instrumentalist’s (hopefully she’ll display her French horn talents) disc was produced by ex-Wilco drummer Ken Coomer and features Englenz’s sultry voice on swampy, Southern folk rockers that find an elusive soulful groove. — HH
WILL HOGE/JULIE GRIBBLE, Gypsy Rose — Marietta. Get up close and personal with roots rocker Hoge in this intimate venue as he unloads on the current administration with songs from 2018’s socio-political My American Dream EP. Indie singer/songwriter Gribble’s tough and tender voice and her emotional, introspective songs make a solid opener for a sure sellout. — HH
TRUE BLOSSOM, NICHOLAS MALLIS, LAVEDA, DELOREAN GRAY — Mammal Gallery Sit back and relax in the neon lit atmosphere created by True Blossom, where a girl with magenta lips whispers sweet nothings into your ear. The East Atlanta band formed in 2017 during the rise of the Atlanta synth pop scene, and is making waves with its alluring juxtapositions of sounds: comforting, yet stirring; soft, yet punchy; minimalistic, yet engaging. Singer Sophie Cox and guitarist Chandler Kelley started recording their first few songs while still in high school, and by 2019 put out their first album, Heater, with the addition of Adam Weisberg (drummer), Nadav Flax (bassist), and Jamison Murphy (synths.) The album combines influences of studio formalism, sophisti-pop, and Stereolab. Now, True Blossom are working towards their next album as well as on tour promoting this new record with dancey and mesmerizing shows. Join them at Mammal Gallery for a candy-coated night of dream pop — first they’re sweet, then they’re sour! $8-$10. 9 p.m. — Narah Landress 

!!SATURDAY MARCH 7
STURGILL SIMPSON/TYLER CHILDERS, Infinite Energy Center. How Simpson will incorporate his new album’s synth-pop heavy sound with the more organic country and singer/songwriter approach of his older albums is as unclear as how many of his old fans are on board for his rather drastic artistic transformation. No such problems for opener Kentucky born and bred Childers, whose second disc firmly built on the unvarnished country debut that made him a medium-sized venue headliner. — HH 

SUNDAY MARCH 8 
KATIE TOUPIN, Eddie’s Attic. Toupin’s unique two-person lineup — she and incredibly talented co-musician Michael Chavez play loops, synths, and organic instruments — will make you think there is a full band on stage as Toupin sings dark, bluesy pop with luminous, sultry vocals. The singer/songwriter’s 2019 Magnetic Moves solo debut (she used to be in the band Houndmouth) should have been more widely heard, since it was a highlight of the year. — HH

WEDNESDAY MARCH 11 
THEM DIRTY ROSES, Eddie’s Attic. This whisky soaked Alabama quartet’s record collection seems to start and stop with the Georgia Satellites’ original trilogy from the mid-late ’80s. But since Dan Baird’s current lineup isn’t playing tonight, this is the next best thing as the Roses’ guitars crash and twang with robust red clay rocking. — HH

!!THURSDAY, MARCH 12
MARTY STUART & THE FABULOUS SUPERLATIVES – Variety Playhouse If any one performer encapsulates all the great things about country music, it is Marty Stuart. From his teen years in Lester Flatt’s band, to his time with Johnny Cash, and up through his ongoing reign as one of the most authentic and talented purveyors of the genre, Stuart continues to do it all. His commitment to promoting and maintaining the deep roots and traditions of the music shine brightly the moment he steps on stage. Touring in support of the reissue of The Pilgrim, his incredible concept album, Stuart and his amazing band of Superlatives will make it a night to remember. $35-$249. 8 p.m. — James Kelly

!!FRIDAY, MARCH 13
ERYKAH BADU, COMMON — State Farm Arena Erykah Badu and Common have a storied past together, and there is no denying their infectious chemistry on wax. Common’s soulful lyrics are the perfect compliment to Badu’s eclectic funk, and the sweet serenade of their Grammy-winning song “Love of my Life (An Ode to Hip-Hop)” showcases how well the two work and sound together. Seeing a neo-soul legend and a hip-hop pioneer in a stadium setting is an opportunity you shouldn’t pass up — this is one for the books. $59-$250+. 8 p.m. — Joshua Robinson
KEVN KINNEY, Hunt House — Marietta. The Drivin N Cryin frontman/founder is even more engaging when unplugged and solo than when he’s tearing it up with his veteran band. You never know where he’s going musically (although you can usually bet on hearing “Straight to Hell”) and his between-song chatter is also unpredictable but always witty and charming. SOLD OUT. — HH

!!SATURDAY MARCH 14
MARC BROUSSARD, Variety Playhouse. Louisiana roots/soul/blues belter Broussard has been touring and releasing albums for over 15 years, and knows how to deliver a riveting performance. His catalog is wildly eclectic, ranging from a recent children’s album of lullabies to covers of R&B classics and live acoustic sets, so you never know what you’ll get. But you can count on a professional show and him killing it on “Lonely Night in Georgia.” — HH

!!MONDAY MARCH 16 
Walter Trout, Terminal West. The title of electrifying blues rocker Trout’s latest is Survivor Blues, and that’s an understatement. He’s had a series of health scares since a liver transplant in 2014, so the fact that he’s back touring and grinding out one-nighters at his age (late 60s) is pretty remarkable. Better yet, his blistering guitar hasn’t lost a step throughout the ordeal. — HH

!!WEDNESDAY MARCH 18
John Moreland/Justin Peter Kinkel-Schuster, Terminal West. Oklahoma folk/country/Americana singer/songwriter Moreland has a gruff voice that brings out the bluesy undercurrents of his emotional songs. He’ll be playing tracks from his new, swampy LP5 set, arguably his finest yet. Arrive early for opener Kinkel-Schuster, whose reserved yet ringing folk rockers are expressive and powerful. — HH

!!THURSDAY, MARCH 19
CRIS JACOBS BAND, Eddie’s Attic. His name might not be well known but Jacobs and his taut, groove-oriented band will blow the roof off Eddie’s with their combination of tough, Petty-styled Americana, country rocking, and jaw-dropping instrumental chops. His recent Color Where You Are album is just a teaser for what this talented band can do live. He won’t be playing places this intimate for long, so catch him now. — HH
WAYLON PAYNE, DOUG SEEGERS, GARRETT WHEELER — Smith’s Olde Bar The second generation of country music royalty is among us, and Waylon Payne (son of singer Sammi Smith and guitarist Jody Payne) does not need his parent’s laurels to define his place in the industry. An incredibly talented songwriter, musician, and actor, Payne has his own impeccable credentials to trumpet. While the contemporary Nashville songwriting machines may crank out pointless ditties, Payne’s work is on a different level, much more intelligent and thoughtful than the mainstream radio drivel. With fellow singer-songwriters Doug Seegers and Atlanta’s Garrett Wheeler on hand, you can expect some heartfelt and insightful tunes. $15. 6:30 p.m. (doors) — JK

!!FRIDAY, MARCH 20
RARE CREATURES, THE HAILS, LITTLE BIRD — Smith’s Olde Bar Formed by guitarist and vocalist Jay Hurtt and guitarist James Rubush in Annapolis in 2014, pop funk band Little Bird plays ambient soul music with sensual crooning and lively beats. Their jazzy new release, Familiar, delivers a genre bending, funky experience to what can otherwise be a repetitive indie scene, with surfy guitar riffs, sparkling synths, fluttering piano, and steady beats. Each song sounds as if it’s echoing across the walls of a dimly lit basement. In concert, Little Bird creates a similarly raw and intimate experience from the stage. $10-$13. 8  p.m. — NL 
POST ANIMAL, TWEN — Masquerade (Purgatory) Imagine punk rock married to psychedelia, but having an open relationship with electronic, hard rock, and glam rock, and you get Post Animal, a psyche rock group from Chicago whose range within each album is nearly as expansive as the range between albums. Formed in 2014, they released their debut record, The Garden Series, in 2016. Their newest album, Forward Motion Godyssey (2020), takes a darker turn into the matrix of music. Mellow tempos alternate with thrashing guitar riffs, carried by electronic bleeps and dings and punk style vocals, in dark ebbs and flows that invoke themes of the nature of grief and life itself. $15. 7 p.m. — NL 

!!SATURDAY MARCH 21
MICHELLE MALONE, Eddie’s Attic. Two shows 7 & 9 p.m. She’s a local icon as she somewhat reluctantly admits, but Moanin’ Malone doesn’t take her status for granted. Her taut, swampy rock, blues, and soul is steeped in a Southern sensibility, and when she tears into a slide guitar solo, it all comes together in a perfect storm of tough and tender rocking. — HH
NATHANIEL RATELIFF, Tabernacle. Soul/bluesman Rateliff cracked the big time with his booming, horn-infused rocking Night Sweats band. But he started as a low-key folk singer, which is where he returns on his new, mostly acoustic And It’s Still Alright release. How fans will react to this kinder, gentler, more sensitive, reflective, and ballad-oriented Rateliff is unclear, but since he’s playing a relatively large venue, he probably has some tricks up his sleeve. — HH

!!SATURDAY MARCH 21 and SUNDAY MARCH 22
CHICKEN RAID BLUES FESTIVAL, Waller’s Coffee Shop. See feature in Blues & Beyond. — HH

!!MONDAY MARCH 23
LEGENDARY SHACKSHAKERS with SLIM CESSNA’S AUTO CLUB, The EARL. Other than frontman and founding multitalented (banjo, harmonica, author, illustrator) wildman Colonel J.D. Wilkes, it’s hard to say who else is currently in the band he has led intermittently since 2001. Their latest album of unhinged swampy bluegrass, blues, and rockabilly was recorded live at Sun Studios, which should give you a good indication of the raw, rollicking sound. Hopefully local guitarist Rod Hamdallah, who has played in various Wilkes’ bands, will be along for this ride. — HH
 
::::
 
!!WEDNESDAY, MARCH 25
CHARLOTTE DOS SANTOS, YANG, FLWR CHYLD — 529 Less than two weeks after dropping her Harvest Time EP, Brazilian-Norwegian artist Charlotte Dos Santos makes the trek to Atlanta for a jazzy evening of music. The show serves as the penultimate stop of her first North American Tour, and local talents Yang and Flwr Chyld are slated as openers. With such a talented bunch of songwriters and composers, the night is sure to be soulful and instrumentally rich. $12. 9 p.m. — JR

!!THURSDAY MARCH 26
BOTTLEROCKETS, Eddie’s Attic. After nearly 30 years of one-nighters and over a dozen rocking Americana albums, it’s a mystery why this Brian Henneman-led quartet isn’t more popular. Henneman’s literate, never pretentious songs capture the frustration of the working class with insight and sometimes surprising humor, and the band always tears it up live. If you haven’t experienced the Bottlerockets yet, now’s your chance to see what you’ve been missing for the past three decades. — HH

!!FRIDAY, MARCH 27
THE QUEENDOM — Mammal Gallery Rocket Rhonnie and AUDIADASOUND, this month’s stars of ATL Untrapped, have many major performances this month, and their upcoming show at Mammal Gallery is more than a one-off gig. The Queendom is set to perform at My Illegal Body II, a benefit concert for the Latino Community Fund. After a run at Ad•verse Fest in Athens and SXSW in Austin, Texas, the ladies return to the city for a homecoming show that means something. $10-$20. 9 p.m. — JR

!!SATURDAY, MARCH 28
DABABY, LIL BABY, WALE — State Farm Arena V103 has announced the powerhouse line-up to their upcoming V103 Live event, and it promises to be lit no matter which Baby you prefer — DaBaby or Lil Baby. In addition to the babies, veteran hip-hop poet Wale, Edgewood’s own Trouble, and social media starlet Kayla Nicole round out the bill. Even though Babyfest would have been a hilarious and apropos name for the star-studded event, it’s all good because the show is an extremely cost-efficient way to see two of the biggest rappers in music right now. $63-$124+. 8 p.m. — JR
KERMIT RUFFINS, City Winery. Ruffins is a colorful New Orleans veteran whose brash, bold trumpet and vocals encompass the history of jazz and blues in that storied music mecca. He doesn’t play here often, so take advantage of this gig to get in on a little post-Mardi Gras fun. — HH

!!TUESDAY, MARCH 31
RODNEY CROWELL — City Winery The total package of being a singer-songwriter AND a great performer is a gift, and Rodney Crowell has been delivering it for five decades. He seems to reinvent himself with each new album, and stage time with Emmylou Harris, and his ex, Rosanne Cash, have sharpened his wit and relationship with his audience. Some people simply observe and reflect the toils of life, and some prove that they have actually lived it. With a ton of great material (and a new album, Texas) to choose from, Crowell guarantees a wonderful and insightful evening, with equal parts laughter and tears. SOLD OUT. 8 p.m. — JK

!!WEDNESDAY APRIL 1
KENNY WAYNE SHEPPARD BAND/SAMANTHA FISH, Center Stage. This dynamic double bill of youngish but established blues rockers matches the serious guitar chops of Shepherd and Fish with solid, mostly original material. Both are touring behind well-received 2019 albums that display their prowess as songwriters as well as guitar slingers. Hopefully they will share the stage together, which in itself should be worth the price of admission. — HH

!!FRIDAY APRIL 3
The Music of Cream plays Disraeli Gears, Center Stage. The son of Ginger Baker (drummer Kofi Baker) with Eric Clapton’s nephew guitarist Will Johns are as close as we’ll get to the original power trio these days. Along with Sean McNabb (bass, vocals) and Chris Shutters (guitar, keyboards, vocals), they’re touring to reproduce Cream’s 1969 classic Disraeli Gears, arguably the band’s finest and most cohesive studio set. But since that album is barely a half hour long, expect plenty of other Cream gems and of course a lengthy drum solo, to expand the set. Bring your own air guitar. No, Jack Bruce’s son Malcolm Bruce is not along for the 2020 tour. — HH ''"
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  string(15744) "!!__THURSDAY, MARCH 5__

__TRIGGER HIPPY, Aisle 5.__ Returning soon after their December 2019 appearance, the revamped Trigger Hippy features ex-Black Crowes drummer Steve Gorman (who recently penned a book about his time and misadventures with the band) and Nashville bassist Nick Govrik, now joined by lead singer and occasional sax player Amber Woodhouse. The result is soulful, bluesy, and occasionally funky Southern rock not far from Wet Willie or a scaled-down Tedeschi Trucks Band. __— Hal Horowitz__

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!!__FRIDAY, MARCH 6__
__KRISTEN ENGLENZ, Eddie’s Attic.__ This CD-release show celebrates hometown girl (now in Nashville) Englenz’s new ''ingénue'''' debut. The singer/songwriter/multi-instrumentalist’s (hopefully she’ll display her French horn talents) disc was produced by ex-Wilco drummer Ken Coomer and features Englenz’s sultry voice on swampy, Southern folk rockers that find an elusive soulful groove. __— HH__
__WILL HOGE/JULIE GRIBBLE, Gypsy Rose — Marietta.__ Get up close and personal with roots rocker Hoge in this intimate venue as he unloads on the current administration with songs from 2018’s socio-political ''My American Dream'' EP. Indie singer/songwriter Gribble’s tough and tender voice and her emotional, introspective songs make a solid opener for a sure sellout. __— HH__
__TRUE BLOSSOM, NICHOLAS MALLIS, LAVEDA, DELOREAN GRAY — Mammal Gallery__ Sit back and relax in the neon lit atmosphere created by True Blossom, where a girl with magenta lips whispers sweet nothings into your ear. The East Atlanta band formed in 2017 during the rise of the Atlanta synth pop scene, and is making waves with its alluring juxtapositions of sounds: comforting, yet stirring; soft, yet punchy; minimalistic, yet engaging. Singer Sophie Cox and guitarist Chandler Kelley started recording their first few songs while still in high school, and by 2019 put out their first album, ''Heater'', with the addition of Adam Weisberg (drummer), Nadav Flax (bassist), and Jamison Murphy (synths.) The album combines influences of studio formalism, sophisti-pop, and Stereolab. Now, True Blossom are working towards their next album as well as on tour promoting this new record with dancey and mesmerizing shows. Join them at Mammal Gallery for a candy-coated night of dream pop — first they’re sweet, then they’re sour! $8-$10. 9 p.m. __— Narah Landress__ 

!!__SATURDAY MARCH 7__
__STURGILL SIMPSON/TYLER CHILDERS, Infinite Energy Center.__ How Simpson will incorporate his new album’s synth-pop heavy sound with the more organic country and singer/songwriter approach of his older albums is as unclear as how many of his old fans are on board for his rather drastic artistic transformation. No such problems for opener Kentucky born and bred Childers, whose second disc firmly built on the unvarnished country debut that made him a medium-sized venue headliner. __— HH__ 

__SUNDAY MARCH 8 __
__KATIE TOUPIN, Eddie’s Attic.__ Toupin’s unique two-person lineup — she and incredibly talented co-musician Michael Chavez play loops, synths, and organic instruments — will make you think there is a full band on stage as Toupin sings dark, bluesy pop with luminous, sultry vocals. The singer/songwriter’s 2019 Magnetic Moves solo debut (she used to be in the band Houndmouth) should have been more widely heard, since it was a highlight of the year. __— HH__

__WEDNESDAY MARCH 11 __
__THEM DIRTY ROSES, Eddie’s Attic.__ This whisky soaked Alabama quartet’s record collection seems to start and stop with the Georgia Satellites’ original trilogy from the mid-late ’80s. But since Dan Baird’s current lineup isn’t playing tonight, this is the next best thing as the Roses’ guitars crash and twang with robust red clay rocking. __— HH__

!!__THURSDAY, MARCH 12__
__MARTY STUART & THE FABULOUS SUPERLATIVES – Variety Playhouse__ If any one performer encapsulates all the great things about country music, it is Marty Stuart. From his teen years in Lester Flatt’s band, to his time with Johnny Cash, and up through his ongoing reign as one of the most authentic and talented purveyors of the genre, Stuart continues to do it all. His commitment to promoting and maintaining the deep roots and traditions of the music shine brightly the moment he steps on stage. Touring in support of the reissue of ''The Pilgrim'', his incredible concept album, Stuart and his amazing band of Superlatives will make it a night to remember. $35-$249. 8 p.m. __— James Kelly__

!!__FRIDAY, MARCH 13__
__ERYKAH BADU, COMMON — State Farm Arena__ Erykah Badu and Common have a storied past together, and there is no denying their infectious chemistry on wax. Common’s soulful lyrics are the perfect compliment to Badu’s eclectic funk, and the sweet serenade of their Grammy-winning song “Love of my Life (An Ode to Hip-Hop)” showcases how well the two work and sound together. Seeing a neo-soul legend and a hip-hop pioneer in a stadium setting is an opportunity you shouldn’t pass up — this is one for the books. $59-$250+. 8 p.m. __— Joshua Robinson__
__KEVN KINNEY, Hunt House — Marietta.__ The Drivin N Cryin frontman/founder is even more engaging when unplugged and solo than when he’s tearing it up with his veteran band. You never know where he’s going musically (although you can usually bet on hearing “Straight to Hell”) and his between-song chatter is also unpredictable but always witty and charming. SOLD OUT. __— HH__

!!__SATURDAY MARCH 14__
__MARC BROUSSARD, Variety Playhouse.__ Louisiana roots/soul/blues belter Broussard has been touring and releasing albums for over 15 years, and knows how to deliver a riveting performance. His catalog is wildly eclectic, ranging from a recent children’s album of lullabies to covers of R&B classics and live acoustic sets, so you never know what you’ll get. But you can count on a professional show and him killing it on “Lonely Night in Georgia.” __— HH__

!!__MONDAY MARCH 16 __
__Walter Trout, Terminal West.__ The title of electrifying blues rocker Trout’s latest is ''Survivor Blues'', and that’s an understatement. He’s had a series of health scares since a liver transplant in 2014, so the fact that he’s back touring and grinding out one-nighters at his age (late 60s) is pretty remarkable. Better yet, his blistering guitar hasn’t lost a step throughout the ordeal. __— HH__

!!__WEDNESDAY MARCH 18__
__John Moreland/Justin Peter Kinkel-Schuster, Terminal West.__ Oklahoma folk/country/Americana singer/songwriter Moreland has a gruff voice that brings out the bluesy undercurrents of his emotional songs. He’ll be playing tracks from his new, swampy LP5 set, arguably his finest yet. Arrive early for opener Kinkel-Schuster, whose reserved yet ringing folk rockers are expressive and powerful. __— HH__

!!__THURSDAY, MARCH 19__
__CRIS JACOBS BAND, Eddie’s Attic.__ His name might not be well known but Jacobs and his taut, groove-oriented band will blow the roof off Eddie’s with their combination of tough, Petty-styled Americana, country rocking, and jaw-dropping instrumental chops. His recent ''Color Where You Are'' album is just a teaser for what this talented band can do live. He won’t be playing places this intimate for long, so catch him now. __— HH__
__WAYLON PAYNE, DOUG SEEGERS, GARRETT WHEELER — Smith’s Olde Bar__ The second generation of country music royalty is among us, and Waylon Payne (son of singer Sammi Smith and guitarist Jody Payne) does not need his parent’s laurels to define his place in the industry. An incredibly talented songwriter, musician, and actor, Payne has his own impeccable credentials to trumpet. While the contemporary Nashville songwriting machines may crank out pointless ditties, Payne’s work is on a different level, much more intelligent and thoughtful than the mainstream radio drivel. With fellow singer-songwriters Doug Seegers and Atlanta’s Garrett Wheeler on hand, you can expect some heartfelt and insightful tunes. $15. 6:30 p.m. (doors) __— JK__

!!__FRIDAY, MARCH 20__
__RARE CREATURES, THE HAILS, LITTLE BIRD — Smith’s Olde Bar__ Formed by guitarist and vocalist Jay Hurtt and guitarist James Rubush in Annapolis in 2014, pop funk band Little Bird plays ambient soul music with sensual crooning and lively beats. Their jazzy new release, ''Familiar'', delivers a genre bending, funky experience to what can otherwise be a repetitive indie scene, with surfy guitar riffs, sparkling synths, fluttering piano, and steady beats. Each song sounds as if it’s echoing across the walls of a dimly lit basement. In concert, Little Bird creates a similarly raw and intimate experience from the stage. $10-$13. 8  p.m. __— NL__ 
__POST ANIMAL, TWEN — Masquerade (Purgatory)__ Imagine punk rock married to psychedelia, but having an open relationship with electronic, hard rock, and glam rock, and you get Post Animal, a psyche rock group from Chicago whose range within each album is nearly as expansive as the range between albums. Formed in 2014, they released their debut record, ''The Garden Series'', in 2016. Their newest album, ''Forward Motion Godyssey'' (2020), takes a darker turn into the matrix of music. Mellow tempos alternate with thrashing guitar riffs, carried by electronic bleeps and dings and punk style vocals, in dark ebbs and flows that invoke themes of the nature of grief and life itself. $15. 7 p.m. __— NL __

!!__SATURDAY MARCH 21__
__MICHELLE MALONE, Eddie’s Attic. Two shows 7 & 9 p.m.__ She’s a local icon as she somewhat reluctantly admits, but Moanin’ Malone doesn’t take her status for granted. Her taut, swampy rock, blues, and soul is steeped in a Southern sensibility, and when she tears into a slide guitar solo, it all comes together in a perfect storm of tough and tender rocking. __— HH__
__NATHANIEL RATELIFF, Tabernacle.__ Soul/bluesman Rateliff cracked the big time with his booming, horn-infused rocking Night Sweats band. But he started as a low-key folk singer, which is where he returns on his new, mostly acoustic ''And It’s Still Alright'' release. How fans will react to this kinder, gentler, more sensitive, reflective, and ballad-oriented Rateliff is unclear, but since he’s playing a relatively large venue, he probably has some tricks up his sleeve. __— HH__

!!__SATURDAY MARCH 21 and SUNDAY MARCH 22__
__CHICKEN RAID BLUES FESTIVAL, Waller’s Coffee Shop.__ See feature in Blues & Beyond. __— HH__

!!__MONDAY MARCH 23__
__LEGENDARY SHACKSHAKERS with SLIM CESSNA’S AUTO CLUB, The EARL.__ Other than frontman and founding multitalented (banjo, harmonica, author, illustrator) wildman Colonel J.D. Wilkes, it’s hard to say who else is currently in the band he has led intermittently since 2001. Their latest album of unhinged swampy bluegrass, blues, and rockabilly was recorded live at Sun Studios, which should give you a good indication of the raw, rollicking sound. Hopefully local guitarist Rod Hamdallah, who has played in various Wilkes’ bands, will be along for this ride. __— HH__
 
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!!__WEDNESDAY, MARCH 25__
__CHARLOTTE DOS SANTOS, YANG, FLWR CHYLD — 529__ Less than two weeks after dropping her ''Harvest Time'' EP, Brazilian-Norwegian artist Charlotte Dos Santos makes the trek to Atlanta for a jazzy evening of music. The show serves as the penultimate stop of her first North American Tour, and local talents Yang and Flwr Chyld are slated as openers. With such a talented bunch of songwriters and composers, the night is sure to be soulful and instrumentally rich. $12. 9 p.m. __— JR__

!!__THURSDAY MARCH 26__
__BOTTLEROCKETS, Eddie’s Attic.__ After nearly 30 years of one-nighters and over a dozen rocking Americana albums, it’s a mystery why this Brian Henneman-led quartet isn’t more popular. Henneman’s literate, never pretentious songs capture the frustration of the working class with insight and sometimes surprising humor, and the band always tears it up live. If you haven’t experienced the Bottlerockets yet, now’s your chance to see what you’ve been missing for the past three decades. __— HH__

!!__FRIDAY, MARCH 27__
__THE QUEENDOM — Mammal Gallery__ Rocket Rhonnie and AUDIADASOUND, this month’s stars of ATL Untrapped, have many major performances this month, and their upcoming show at Mammal Gallery is more than a one-off gig. The Queendom is set to perform at My Illegal Body II, a benefit concert for the Latino Community Fund. After a run at Ad•verse Fest in Athens and SXSW in Austin, Texas, the ladies return to the city for a homecoming show that means something. $10-$20. 9 p.m. __— JR__

!!__SATURDAY, MARCH 28__
__DABABY, LIL BABY, WALE — State Farm Arena__ V103 has announced the powerhouse line-up to their upcoming V103 Live event, and it promises to be lit no matter which Baby you prefer — DaBaby or Lil Baby. In addition to the babies, veteran hip-hop poet Wale, Edgewood’s own Trouble, and social media starlet Kayla Nicole round out the bill. Even though Babyfest would have been a hilarious and apropos name for the star-studded event, it’s all good because the show is an extremely cost-efficient way to see two of the biggest rappers in music right now. $63-$124+. 8 p.m. __— JR__
__KERMIT RUFFINS, City Winery.__ Ruffins is a colorful New Orleans veteran whose brash, bold trumpet and vocals encompass the history of jazz and blues in that storied music mecca. He doesn’t play here often, so take advantage of this gig to get in on a little post-Mardi Gras fun. __— HH__

!!__TUESDAY, MARCH 31__
__RODNEY CROWELL — City Winery__ The total package of being a singer-songwriter AND a great performer is a gift, and Rodney Crowell has been delivering it for five decades. He seems to reinvent himself with each new album, and stage time with Emmylou Harris, and his ex, Rosanne Cash, have sharpened his wit and relationship with his audience. Some people simply observe and reflect the toils of life, and some prove that they have actually lived it. With a ton of great material (and a new album, ''Texas'') to choose from, Crowell guarantees a wonderful and insightful evening, with equal parts laughter and tears. SOLD OUT. 8 p.m. __— JK__

!!__WEDNESDAY APRIL 1__
__KENNY WAYNE SHEPPARD BAND/SAMANTHA FISH, Center Stage.__ This dynamic double bill of youngish but established blues rockers matches the serious guitar chops of Shepherd and Fish with solid, mostly original material. Both are touring behind well-received 2019 albums that display their prowess as songwriters as well as guitar slingers. Hopefully they will share the stage together, which in itself should be worth the price of admission. __— HH__

!!__FRIDAY APRIL 3__
__The Music of Cream plays ____''Disraeli Gears''____, Center Stage.__ The son of Ginger Baker (drummer Kofi Baker) with Eric Clapton’s nephew guitarist Will Johns are as close as we’ll get to the original power trio these days. Along with Sean McNabb (bass, vocals) and Chris Shutters (guitar, keyboards, vocals), they’re touring to reproduce Cream’s 1969 classic ''Disraeli Gears'', arguably the band’s finest and most cohesive studio set. But since that album is barely a half hour long, expect plenty of other Cream gems and of course a lengthy drum solo, to expand the set. Bring your own air guitar. [[No, Jack Bruce’s son Malcolm Bruce is not along for the 2020 tour.] __— HH__ ''"
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  string(16258) " MM Pic Poguetry 1 Pc Zach Smith Web  2020-03-03T19:34:13+00:00 MM_pic_Poguetry_1_pc_Zach_Smith_web.jpg    musicmenu  29696  2020-03-03T19:25:16+00:00 Music Menu - March 2020 jim.harris@creativeloafing.com Jim Harris Hal Horowitz, James Kelly, Narah Landress, and Joshua Robinson  2020-03-03T19:25:16+00:00  !!THURSDAY, MARCH 5

TRIGGER HIPPY, Aisle 5. Returning soon after their December 2019 appearance, the revamped Trigger Hippy features ex-Black Crowes drummer Steve Gorman (who recently penned a book about his time and misadventures with the band) and Nashville bassist Nick Govrik, now joined by lead singer and occasional sax player Amber Woodhouse. The result is soulful, bluesy, and occasionally funky Southern rock not far from Wet Willie or a scaled-down Tedeschi Trucks Band. — Hal Horowitz

::::

!!FRIDAY, MARCH 6
KRISTEN ENGLENZ, Eddie’s Attic. This CD-release show celebrates hometown girl (now in Nashville) Englenz’s new ingénue'' debut. The singer/songwriter/multi-instrumentalist’s (hopefully she’ll display her French horn talents) disc was produced by ex-Wilco drummer Ken Coomer and features Englenz’s sultry voice on swampy, Southern folk rockers that find an elusive soulful groove. — HH
WILL HOGE/JULIE GRIBBLE, Gypsy Rose — Marietta. Get up close and personal with roots rocker Hoge in this intimate venue as he unloads on the current administration with songs from 2018’s socio-political My American Dream EP. Indie singer/songwriter Gribble’s tough and tender voice and her emotional, introspective songs make a solid opener for a sure sellout. — HH
TRUE BLOSSOM, NICHOLAS MALLIS, LAVEDA, DELOREAN GRAY — Mammal Gallery Sit back and relax in the neon lit atmosphere created by True Blossom, where a girl with magenta lips whispers sweet nothings into your ear. The East Atlanta band formed in 2017 during the rise of the Atlanta synth pop scene, and is making waves with its alluring juxtapositions of sounds: comforting, yet stirring; soft, yet punchy; minimalistic, yet engaging. Singer Sophie Cox and guitarist Chandler Kelley started recording their first few songs while still in high school, and by 2019 put out their first album, Heater, with the addition of Adam Weisberg (drummer), Nadav Flax (bassist), and Jamison Murphy (synths.) The album combines influences of studio formalism, sophisti-pop, and Stereolab. Now, True Blossom are working towards their next album as well as on tour promoting this new record with dancey and mesmerizing shows. Join them at Mammal Gallery for a candy-coated night of dream pop — first they’re sweet, then they’re sour! $8-$10. 9 p.m. — Narah Landress 

!!SATURDAY MARCH 7
STURGILL SIMPSON/TYLER CHILDERS, Infinite Energy Center. How Simpson will incorporate his new album’s synth-pop heavy sound with the more organic country and singer/songwriter approach of his older albums is as unclear as how many of his old fans are on board for his rather drastic artistic transformation. No such problems for opener Kentucky born and bred Childers, whose second disc firmly built on the unvarnished country debut that made him a medium-sized venue headliner. — HH 

SUNDAY MARCH 8 
KATIE TOUPIN, Eddie’s Attic. Toupin’s unique two-person lineup — she and incredibly talented co-musician Michael Chavez play loops, synths, and organic instruments — will make you think there is a full band on stage as Toupin sings dark, bluesy pop with luminous, sultry vocals. The singer/songwriter’s 2019 Magnetic Moves solo debut (she used to be in the band Houndmouth) should have been more widely heard, since it was a highlight of the year. — HH

WEDNESDAY MARCH 11 
THEM DIRTY ROSES, Eddie’s Attic. This whisky soaked Alabama quartet’s record collection seems to start and stop with the Georgia Satellites’ original trilogy from the mid-late ’80s. But since Dan Baird’s current lineup isn’t playing tonight, this is the next best thing as the Roses’ guitars crash and twang with robust red clay rocking. — HH

!!THURSDAY, MARCH 12
MARTY STUART & THE FABULOUS SUPERLATIVES – Variety Playhouse If any one performer encapsulates all the great things about country music, it is Marty Stuart. From his teen years in Lester Flatt’s band, to his time with Johnny Cash, and up through his ongoing reign as one of the most authentic and talented purveyors of the genre, Stuart continues to do it all. His commitment to promoting and maintaining the deep roots and traditions of the music shine brightly the moment he steps on stage. Touring in support of the reissue of The Pilgrim, his incredible concept album, Stuart and his amazing band of Superlatives will make it a night to remember. $35-$249. 8 p.m. — James Kelly

!!FRIDAY, MARCH 13
ERYKAH BADU, COMMON — State Farm Arena Erykah Badu and Common have a storied past together, and there is no denying their infectious chemistry on wax. Common’s soulful lyrics are the perfect compliment to Badu’s eclectic funk, and the sweet serenade of their Grammy-winning song “Love of my Life (An Ode to Hip-Hop)” showcases how well the two work and sound together. Seeing a neo-soul legend and a hip-hop pioneer in a stadium setting is an opportunity you shouldn’t pass up — this is one for the books. $59-$250+. 8 p.m. — Joshua Robinson
KEVN KINNEY, Hunt House — Marietta. The Drivin N Cryin frontman/founder is even more engaging when unplugged and solo than when he’s tearing it up with his veteran band. You never know where he’s going musically (although you can usually bet on hearing “Straight to Hell”) and his between-song chatter is also unpredictable but always witty and charming. SOLD OUT. — HH

!!SATURDAY MARCH 14
MARC BROUSSARD, Variety Playhouse. Louisiana roots/soul/blues belter Broussard has been touring and releasing albums for over 15 years, and knows how to deliver a riveting performance. His catalog is wildly eclectic, ranging from a recent children’s album of lullabies to covers of R&B classics and live acoustic sets, so you never know what you’ll get. But you can count on a professional show and him killing it on “Lonely Night in Georgia.” — HH

!!MONDAY MARCH 16 
Walter Trout, Terminal West. The title of electrifying blues rocker Trout’s latest is Survivor Blues, and that’s an understatement. He’s had a series of health scares since a liver transplant in 2014, so the fact that he’s back touring and grinding out one-nighters at his age (late 60s) is pretty remarkable. Better yet, his blistering guitar hasn’t lost a step throughout the ordeal. — HH

!!WEDNESDAY MARCH 18
John Moreland/Justin Peter Kinkel-Schuster, Terminal West. Oklahoma folk/country/Americana singer/songwriter Moreland has a gruff voice that brings out the bluesy undercurrents of his emotional songs. He’ll be playing tracks from his new, swampy LP5 set, arguably his finest yet. Arrive early for opener Kinkel-Schuster, whose reserved yet ringing folk rockers are expressive and powerful. — HH

!!THURSDAY, MARCH 19
CRIS JACOBS BAND, Eddie’s Attic. His name might not be well known but Jacobs and his taut, groove-oriented band will blow the roof off Eddie’s with their combination of tough, Petty-styled Americana, country rocking, and jaw-dropping instrumental chops. His recent Color Where You Are album is just a teaser for what this talented band can do live. He won’t be playing places this intimate for long, so catch him now. — HH
WAYLON PAYNE, DOUG SEEGERS, GARRETT WHEELER — Smith’s Olde Bar The second generation of country music royalty is among us, and Waylon Payne (son of singer Sammi Smith and guitarist Jody Payne) does not need his parent’s laurels to define his place in the industry. An incredibly talented songwriter, musician, and actor, Payne has his own impeccable credentials to trumpet. While the contemporary Nashville songwriting machines may crank out pointless ditties, Payne’s work is on a different level, much more intelligent and thoughtful than the mainstream radio drivel. With fellow singer-songwriters Doug Seegers and Atlanta’s Garrett Wheeler on hand, you can expect some heartfelt and insightful tunes. $15. 6:30 p.m. (doors) — JK

!!FRIDAY, MARCH 20
RARE CREATURES, THE HAILS, LITTLE BIRD — Smith’s Olde Bar Formed by guitarist and vocalist Jay Hurtt and guitarist James Rubush in Annapolis in 2014, pop funk band Little Bird plays ambient soul music with sensual crooning and lively beats. Their jazzy new release, Familiar, delivers a genre bending, funky experience to what can otherwise be a repetitive indie scene, with surfy guitar riffs, sparkling synths, fluttering piano, and steady beats. Each song sounds as if it’s echoing across the walls of a dimly lit basement. In concert, Little Bird creates a similarly raw and intimate experience from the stage. $10-$13. 8  p.m. — NL 
POST ANIMAL, TWEN — Masquerade (Purgatory) Imagine punk rock married to psychedelia, but having an open relationship with electronic, hard rock, and glam rock, and you get Post Animal, a psyche rock group from Chicago whose range within each album is nearly as expansive as the range between albums. Formed in 2014, they released their debut record, The Garden Series, in 2016. Their newest album, Forward Motion Godyssey (2020), takes a darker turn into the matrix of music. Mellow tempos alternate with thrashing guitar riffs, carried by electronic bleeps and dings and punk style vocals, in dark ebbs and flows that invoke themes of the nature of grief and life itself. $15. 7 p.m. — NL 

!!SATURDAY MARCH 21
MICHELLE MALONE, Eddie’s Attic. Two shows 7 & 9 p.m. She’s a local icon as she somewhat reluctantly admits, but Moanin’ Malone doesn’t take her status for granted. Her taut, swampy rock, blues, and soul is steeped in a Southern sensibility, and when she tears into a slide guitar solo, it all comes together in a perfect storm of tough and tender rocking. — HH
NATHANIEL RATELIFF, Tabernacle. Soul/bluesman Rateliff cracked the big time with his booming, horn-infused rocking Night Sweats band. But he started as a low-key folk singer, which is where he returns on his new, mostly acoustic And It’s Still Alright release. How fans will react to this kinder, gentler, more sensitive, reflective, and ballad-oriented Rateliff is unclear, but since he’s playing a relatively large venue, he probably has some tricks up his sleeve. — HH

!!SATURDAY MARCH 21 and SUNDAY MARCH 22
CHICKEN RAID BLUES FESTIVAL, Waller’s Coffee Shop. See feature in Blues & Beyond. — HH

!!MONDAY MARCH 23
LEGENDARY SHACKSHAKERS with SLIM CESSNA’S AUTO CLUB, The EARL. Other than frontman and founding multitalented (banjo, harmonica, author, illustrator) wildman Colonel J.D. Wilkes, it’s hard to say who else is currently in the band he has led intermittently since 2001. Their latest album of unhinged swampy bluegrass, blues, and rockabilly was recorded live at Sun Studios, which should give you a good indication of the raw, rollicking sound. Hopefully local guitarist Rod Hamdallah, who has played in various Wilkes’ bands, will be along for this ride. — HH
 
::::
 
!!WEDNESDAY, MARCH 25
CHARLOTTE DOS SANTOS, YANG, FLWR CHYLD — 529 Less than two weeks after dropping her Harvest Time EP, Brazilian-Norwegian artist Charlotte Dos Santos makes the trek to Atlanta for a jazzy evening of music. The show serves as the penultimate stop of her first North American Tour, and local talents Yang and Flwr Chyld are slated as openers. With such a talented bunch of songwriters and composers, the night is sure to be soulful and instrumentally rich. $12. 9 p.m. — JR

!!THURSDAY MARCH 26
BOTTLEROCKETS, Eddie’s Attic. After nearly 30 years of one-nighters and over a dozen rocking Americana albums, it’s a mystery why this Brian Henneman-led quartet isn’t more popular. Henneman’s literate, never pretentious songs capture the frustration of the working class with insight and sometimes surprising humor, and the band always tears it up live. If you haven’t experienced the Bottlerockets yet, now’s your chance to see what you’ve been missing for the past three decades. — HH

!!FRIDAY, MARCH 27
THE QUEENDOM — Mammal Gallery Rocket Rhonnie and AUDIADASOUND, this month’s stars of ATL Untrapped, have many major performances this month, and their upcoming show at Mammal Gallery is more than a one-off gig. The Queendom is set to perform at My Illegal Body II, a benefit concert for the Latino Community Fund. After a run at Ad•verse Fest in Athens and SXSW in Austin, Texas, the ladies return to the city for a homecoming show that means something. $10-$20. 9 p.m. — JR

!!SATURDAY, MARCH 28
DABABY, LIL BABY, WALE — State Farm Arena V103 has announced the powerhouse line-up to their upcoming V103 Live event, and it promises to be lit no matter which Baby you prefer — DaBaby or Lil Baby. In addition to the babies, veteran hip-hop poet Wale, Edgewood’s own Trouble, and social media starlet Kayla Nicole round out the bill. Even though Babyfest would have been a hilarious and apropos name for the star-studded event, it’s all good because the show is an extremely cost-efficient way to see two of the biggest rappers in music right now. $63-$124+. 8 p.m. — JR
KERMIT RUFFINS, City Winery. Ruffins is a colorful New Orleans veteran whose brash, bold trumpet and vocals encompass the history of jazz and blues in that storied music mecca. He doesn’t play here often, so take advantage of this gig to get in on a little post-Mardi Gras fun. — HH

!!TUESDAY, MARCH 31
RODNEY CROWELL — City Winery The total package of being a singer-songwriter AND a great performer is a gift, and Rodney Crowell has been delivering it for five decades. He seems to reinvent himself with each new album, and stage time with Emmylou Harris, and his ex, Rosanne Cash, have sharpened his wit and relationship with his audience. Some people simply observe and reflect the toils of life, and some prove that they have actually lived it. With a ton of great material (and a new album, Texas) to choose from, Crowell guarantees a wonderful and insightful evening, with equal parts laughter and tears. SOLD OUT. 8 p.m. — JK

!!WEDNESDAY APRIL 1
KENNY WAYNE SHEPPARD BAND/SAMANTHA FISH, Center Stage. This dynamic double bill of youngish but established blues rockers matches the serious guitar chops of Shepherd and Fish with solid, mostly original material. Both are touring behind well-received 2019 albums that display their prowess as songwriters as well as guitar slingers. Hopefully they will share the stage together, which in itself should be worth the price of admission. — HH

!!FRIDAY APRIL 3
The Music of Cream plays Disraeli Gears, Center Stage. The son of Ginger Baker (drummer Kofi Baker) with Eric Clapton’s nephew guitarist Will Johns are as close as we’ll get to the original power trio these days. Along with Sean McNabb (bass, vocals) and Chris Shutters (guitar, keyboards, vocals), they’re touring to reproduce Cream’s 1969 classic Disraeli Gears, arguably the band’s finest and most cohesive studio set. But since that album is barely a half hour long, expect plenty of other Cream gems and of course a lengthy drum solo, to expand the set. Bring your own air guitar. No, Jack Bruce’s son Malcolm Bruce is not along for the 2020 tour. — HH ''    Zack Smith CAJUN PUNK, F*CK YOU: Louisiana’s Lost Bayou Ramblers have proven themselves as rough ’n' ready. Just ask Bob Dylan, Tom Waits or the late Joe Strummer, who fronted the band for a while. Since 2015, Spider Stacey — yes, of THE POGUES — has fallen under their spell. Now, with the addition of original Pogues bass player Cait O’Riordan joining the fold, they perform as Poguetry, aptly taken from John Wirt’s review of them, ““When Spider Stacy and Cáit O’Riordan from the Pogues meet the Lost Bayou Ramblers they make Poguetry.” Enough said. The City Winery is the place, Thursday, March 12, the date. Don’t you dare miss it!  0,0,15    musicmenu                             Music Menu - March 2020 "
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Article

Tuesday March 3, 2020 02:25 pm EST

THURSDAY, MARCH 5


TRIGGER HIPPY, Aisle 5. Returning soon after their December 2019 appearance, the revamped Trigger Hippy features ex-Black Crowes drummer Steve Gorman (who recently penned a book about his time and misadventures with the band) and Nashville bassist Nick Govrik, now joined by lead singer and occasional sax player Amber Woodhouse. The result is soulful, bluesy, and...

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  string(11025) "BIG THIEF, PALEHOUND — Variety Playhouse, Thurs. Nov. 7.  Based out of Brooklyn, New York, this indie, folk influenced powerhouse quartet first arrived on the scene with their debut album, Masterpiece, which was lauded by audiences and critics alike. With frontwoman, Adrianne Lenker, an accomplished musician in her own right, known for her tender and personal vocals, the band produces lyrically courageous songs that focus on intimate struggles and relationships. This time around, they are promoting the release of their two new sister albums, U.F.O.F. and Two Hands, both released in 2019 and touted as two of the best of the year. $21-$39. 7 p.m. — Leah Schwartz

ALLISON MOORER, KYLE TIBBS JONES — Eddie’s Attic, Fri. Nov. 8. Living a life that mirrors a gothic country song, Moorer has seen some serious ups and downs, and her singing talent has always been her sanctuary. She recently received her MFA in creative writing and has just released Blood: A Memoir, one of the most powerful and soul-baring stories you will ever find. Moorer’s dark family tragedy finally comes out front and center, and she has written an album’s worth of songs about the event and how it impacted both her and her sister Shelby Lynne. The show features a moderated discussion of the book, and an acoustic performance of the songs. Bring hankies. $23-$92. 7 p.m. — James Kelly

LIZARDMEN, BACKYARD BIRDS, CAROLINE & THE RAMBLERS — Star Bar, Sat. Nov. 9. It’s been a while since the original Lizardmen were all in town at the same time, and they are taking advantage of the serendipity to host a big 25 anniversary bash. Decked out in full mod regalia, the Lizardmen were one of the most popular bands to perform at the Star Bar in their heyday — and we’re betting they haven’t lost a step. Filling out the great bill are fellow retro Brit rockers the Backyard Birds and rockabilly twangers Caroline & the Ramblers. NO SMOKING SHOW!!! $10. 9 p.m. — JK

THIS WILL DESTROY YOU, CHRISTOPHER TIGNOR — Masquerade (Hell), Sun. Nov. 10. Are there some themes and motifs that are better communicated without words? Instrumental rock band This Will Destroy You thinks so, and not just because Jeremy Galindo’s vocals can be so bad they’re laughable. The band got their start in San Marcos, Texas, in 2004 and decided on their signature, voiceless direction after a playback comparison of their first recorded track with and without vocals. The latter just felt right. Their music has found a wider audience in the last 15 years, particularly as accompaniment to documentaries, movies, and art installations. Each song brings to mind themes of destiny, nature, and — particularly on their newest records New Others part one and two — emotional turmoil. Join them for a night of introspection on these themes, with guitar riffs that aim at your heart and drums that beat at your soul. $15. 7 p.m. — Narah Landress

THE NEW PORNOGRAPHERS, LADY LAMB — Buckhead Theatre, Tues. Nov. 12.It’s November of 2019, which means we’re about 20 percent of the way through the 21st century. And the best rock band of said century so far is The New Pornographers, the Canadian power-pop collective led by songwriter extraordinaire Carl Newman. The group released its debut album — a sugar rush of controlled chaos called Mass Romantic —- in 2000, and they’ve spent the 19 years since building one of the best catalogs of catchy pop-rock music ever. The most recent entry is this year’s In the Morse Code of Brake Lights, which juxtaposes the inescapable anxiety of our times with upbeat arrangements, memorable melodies, gorgeous vocal harmonies, and an unstoppable army of warmly glowing synthesizers. $35-$45. 8 p.m. — Ben Salmon

CRUMB, DIVINO NIÑO, SHORMEY — Terminal West, Thurs. Nov. 14. Crumb’s languid, jazz-infused psych-rock is not concerned with gravity. Rather, the Brooklyn-based quartet’s music hangs like a haze, colored with woozy synth passages and singer Lila Ramani’s signature dry, yet ethereal delivery. The effect is hypnotic and casts a spell; it comes as no surprise that the group named their debut album Jinx. Crumb’s debut follows two critically-acclaimed EPs — 2016’s Crumb and 2017’s Locket — with which the band molded their magnetic sound. Jinx finds the band exploring the sound they’ve created, doubling down on the introspective qualities of their music and covering new dynamics in their quest to not be discarded as just another psych group. 18+. $18. 8 p.m. — Jake Van Valkenburg

BLACK MIDI, FAT TONY — The Earl, Sat. Nov. 16. The unclassifiable racket of Black Midi’s debut Schlagenheim gives insight as to what the eye of a hurricane might sound like. From the bull-in-a-china-shop opener “953” to the mutant groove of “Ducter,” the band unleashes sheets of noise, skronky guitar riffs, and truly odd vocals that draw together post-punk, math rock, post-hardcore, and free jazz tumult under one umbrella. Since their emergence in the U.K. underground music scene last year, the young quartet has experienced a meteoric rise in hype, some critics even calling them the “best band in London nobody knows about” and the “weirdest buzz band today.” Put simply, Black Midi is fearless. What they are spearheading might just save modern guitar music. 21+. SOLD OUT. 9 p.m. — JVV

THE FLATLANDERS — City Winery, Tues. Nov. 19. If there are three finer fellows in Texas, I would love to meet them. Joe Ely, Jimmie Dale Gilmore, and Butch Hancock form a trinity of excellence in both songwriting and performance. They have been playing since the ’60s, touring together and separately for years, and define the singer/songwriter genre with top quality tunes. Like a fine wine, they seem to only get better with age. An evening with the three of them together is a real treat, filled with humor, craftsmanship, and a sense of pure pleasure only the best of friends can share. $35-$45. 8 p.m. — JK

THE MENZINGERS, TIGERS JAW, CULTURE ABUSE — Masquerade (Heaven), Tues. Nov. 19.The last full-length album from The Menzingers — 2017’s After the Party — is one of the great “Oh no, I’ve grown up. Now what?” records in recent memory. On their follow-up, the Philly rockers get to work answering that question. Hello Exile kicks off with a highly relatable song called “America (You’re Freaking Me Out)” and then continues with 11 tracks of deeply earnest verses and skyscraping choruses about love, loss, heartbreak, new horizons, good old days, unclaimed baggage, and desperate hope for better times ahead. The Menzingers are masters of arena-ready anthems for the middle class. Fans of Bruce Springsteen take note! $20. 7 p.m. — BS

THE PINEAPPLE THIEF — Variety Playhouse, Tues. Nov. 19. While prog rock sometimes (well, a lot of times) gets dissed as overblown theatrical noodling, there is a strong following of folks who still love it. From the first notes of King Crimson’s seminal debut to The Pineapple Thief’s newest album ( Hold Our Fire, Nov. 15), runs a thread of concise musicianship, esoteric and fantastical lyricism, and a complete suspension of reality. The Pineapple Thief is a bit more melodic and diverse than most current bands in the genre, and with virtually no pretentiousness. Well, maybe a little. $25-$49. 8 p.m. — JK

BROCKHAMPTON, SLOWTHAI, 100 GECS — Coca Cola Roxy, Wed. Nov. 20. They call themselves the “world’s greatest boy band,” but last year, BROCKHAMPTON almost fell apart. Following the forced departure of their best rapper, Ameer Vann, who was accused of sexual misconduct, the rap collective took a hiatus to regroup and recenter. In August, the group returned with GINGER, a densely emotional effort that finds the band navigating loss, betrayal, and discovering new ways to rejoice. It’s definitely a recovery album, but still with the same anxious and boisterous swagger paired with beats BROCKHAMPTON’s known for. $43-$75+. 8 p.m. — JVV

PIGFACE — Masquerade (Hell), Fri. Nov. 22. Industrial rock supergroup Pigface formed in 1990 after Ministry’s The Mind is a Terrible Thing to Taste tour, when drummer Martin Atkins decided they should continue to  expand on what Al Jourgensen only hinted at. The revolving door of musicians collaborated with other industrial rockers like Trent Reznor of Nine Inch Nails, who co-wrote and sang “Suck,” a Pigface underground hit. Known to put on performances just as electrifying as their sound, Pigface might include up to 10 musicians on the stage at a time. They are also known to bring up audience members during their encore sets. $29.50. 8 p.m. — LS

OF MONTREAL AT OVER/UNDER MUSIC FEST — Monday Night Brewing Garage, Sat. Nov. 23. — Nudity, a white horse, shimmying and shaking, disco lights — anything is possible with an Of Montreal show, so draw a ticket out of the hat to see what you get! This indie rock band from Athens, GA with a penchant for disco flare, funky vocal enunciation, and distortion are also known for progressive song subjects, particularly concerning sex and gender roles. Some examples include “Paranoiac Intervals/Body Dysmorphia” and “Sophie Calle Private Game/Every Person Is a Pussy and Every Pussy Is a Star!” from their newest record White is Relic/Irrealis Mood. They are taking this record and its messages across the U.S. this fall, with dynamic and engaging performances that will leave you sweaty, enamored, and free. $40-$85. 4 p.m. — NL

SUGAR CANDY MOUNTAIN, KIBI JAMES, PINKEST — Drunken Unicorn, Sat. Nov. 23. Let your body sway and your mind wander as Sugar Candy Mountain creates psychedelic sounds. A neo-psych pop group from Oakland, CA, that formed in 2010, with the rise of psychedelic riffs into the mainstream, the group has only moved further in this unhinged direction. Their newest single, “My Clown,” dials up the psychedelia to the max, with heavy reverb and delays on the vocals, the introduction of bongos, and a disjointed song structure that stumbles endearingly along before finding itself complete and in harmony by the final lines. Expect a night of vocals like lullabies and instrumentals like stimulants — the crossfading you don’t have to light up for. $10-$12. 9 p.m. — NL

THREE WOMEN AND THE TRUTH, WITH JAIMEE HARRIS AND BARRY WALSH — City Winery, Sat. Nov. 30. And the truth will be delivered from three fine songwriters performing together. Eliza Gilkyson has a clear perspective of the human condition, yet delivers her message with a palatable wit and charm. Gretchen Peters is a member of the Songwriter’s Hall of Fame, with multiple hits — intelligent, thoughtful hits — written for many great artists. Americana artist Mary Gauthier is never the dark horse in this accomplished trio, and her recent album of songs (Rifles & Rosary Beads, 2018) co-written with military veterans is simply astounding in its depth. $22-$32. 8 p.m.— JK
 

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  string(11239) "__BIG THIEF, PALEHOUND — Variety Playhouse, Thurs. Nov. 7. __ Based out of Brooklyn, New York, this indie, folk influenced powerhouse quartet first arrived on the scene with their debut album, Masterpiece, which was lauded by audiences and critics alike. With frontwoman, Adrianne Lenker, an accomplished musician in her own right, known for her tender and personal vocals, the band produces lyrically courageous songs that focus on intimate struggles and relationships. This time around, they are promoting the release of their two new sister albums, U.F.O.F. and Two Hands, both released in 2019 and touted as two of the best of the year. $21-$39. 7 p.m. — Leah Schwartz

__ALLISON MOORER, KYLE TIBBS JONES — Eddie’s Attic, Fri. Nov. 8.__ Living a life that mirrors a gothic country song, Moorer has seen some serious ups and downs, and her singing talent has always been her sanctuary. She recently received her MFA in creative writing and has just released ''Blood: A Memoir'', one of the most powerful and soul-baring stories you will ever find. Moorer’s dark family tragedy finally comes out front and center, and she has written an album’s worth of songs about the event and how it impacted both her and her sister Shelby Lynne. The show features a moderated discussion of the book, and an acoustic performance of the songs. Bring hankies. $23-$92. 7 p.m. — James Kelly

__LIZARDMEN, BACKYARD BIRDS, CAROLINE & THE RAMBLERS — Star Bar, Sat. Nov. 9.__ It’s been a while since the original Lizardmen were all in town at the same time, and they are taking advantage of the serendipity to host a big 25{SUP()}th{SUP} anniversary bash. Decked out in full mod regalia, the Lizardmen were one of the most popular bands to perform at the Star Bar in their heyday — and we’re betting they haven’t lost a step. Filling out the great bill are fellow retro Brit rockers the Backyard Birds and rockabilly twangers Caroline & the Ramblers. NO SMOKING SHOW!!! $10. 9 p.m. — JK

__THIS WILL DESTROY YOU, CHRISTOPHER TIGNOR — Masquerade (Hell), Sun. Nov. 10.__ Are there some themes and motifs that are better communicated without words? Instrumental rock band This Will Destroy You thinks so, and not just because Jeremy Galindo’s vocals can be so bad they’re laughable. The band got their start in San Marcos, Texas, in 2004 and decided on their signature, voiceless direction after a playback comparison of their first recorded track with and without vocals. The latter just felt right. Their music has found a wider audience in the last 15 years, particularly as accompaniment to documentaries, movies, and art installations. Each song brings to mind themes of destiny, nature, and — particularly on their newest records ''New Others'' part one and two — emotional turmoil. Join them for a night of introspection on these themes, with guitar riffs that aim at your heart and drums that beat at your soul. $15. 7 p.m. — Narah Landress

__THE NEW PORNOGRAPHERS, LADY LAMB — Buckhead Theatre, Tues. Nov. 12.__It’s November of 2019, which means we’re about 20 percent of the way through the 21st century. And the best rock band of said century so far is The New Pornographers, the Canadian power-pop collective led by songwriter extraordinaire Carl Newman. The group released its debut album — a sugar rush of controlled chaos called ''Mass Romantic'' —- in 2000, and they’ve spent the 19 years since building one of the best catalogs of catchy pop-rock music ever. The most recent entry is this year’s ''In the Morse Code of Brake Lights'', which juxtaposes the inescapable anxiety of our times with upbeat arrangements, memorable melodies, gorgeous vocal harmonies, and an unstoppable army of warmly glowing synthesizers. $35-$45. 8 p.m. — Ben Salmon

__CRUMB, DIVINO NIÑO, SHORMEY — Terminal West, Thurs. Nov. 14.__ Crumb’s languid, jazz-infused psych-rock is not concerned with gravity. Rather, the Brooklyn-based quartet’s music hangs like a haze, colored with woozy synth passages and singer Lila Ramani’s signature dry, yet ethereal delivery. The effect is hypnotic and casts a spell; it comes as no surprise that the group named their debut album ''Jinx''. Crumb’s debut follows two critically-acclaimed EPs — 2016’s ''Crumb'' and 2017’s ''Locket'' — with which the band molded their magnetic sound. ''Jinx'' finds the band exploring the sound they’ve created, doubling down on the introspective qualities of their music and covering new dynamics in their quest to not be discarded as just another psych group. 18+. $18. 8 p.m. — Jake Van Valkenburg

__BLACK MIDI, FAT TONY — The Earl, Sat. Nov. 16.__ The unclassifiable racket of Black Midi’s debut ''Schlagenheim'' gives insight as to what the eye of a hurricane might sound like. From the bull-in-a-china-shop opener “953” to the mutant groove of “Ducter,” the band unleashes sheets of noise, skronky guitar riffs, and truly odd vocals that draw together post-punk, math rock, post-hardcore, and free jazz tumult under one umbrella. Since their emergence in the U.K. underground music scene last year, the young quartet has experienced a meteoric rise in hype, some critics even calling them the “best band in London nobody knows about” and the “weirdest buzz band today.” Put simply, Black Midi is fearless. What they are spearheading might just save modern guitar music. 21+. SOLD OUT. 9 p.m. — JVV

__THE FLATLANDERS — City Winery, Tues. Nov. 19.__ If there are three finer fellows in Texas, I would love to meet them. Joe Ely, Jimmie Dale Gilmore, and Butch Hancock form a trinity of excellence in both songwriting and performance. They have been playing since the ’60s, touring together and separately for years, and define the singer/songwriter genre with top quality tunes. Like a fine wine, they seem to only get better with age. An evening with the three of them together is a real treat, filled with humor, craftsmanship, and a sense of pure pleasure only the best of friends can share. $35-$45. 8 p.m. — JK

__THE MENZINGERS, TIGERS JAW, CULTURE ABUSE — Masquerade (Heaven), Tues. Nov. 19.__The last full-length album from The Menzingers — 2017’s ''After the Party'' — is one of the great “Oh no, I’ve grown up. Now what?” records in recent memory. On their follow-up, the Philly rockers get to work answering that question. ''Hello Exile'' kicks off with a highly relatable song called “America (You’re Freaking Me Out)” and then continues with 11 tracks of deeply earnest verses and skyscraping choruses about love, loss, heartbreak, new horizons, good old days, unclaimed baggage, and desperate hope for better times ahead. The Menzingers are masters of arena-ready anthems for the middle class. Fans of Bruce Springsteen take note! $20. 7 p.m. — BS

__THE PINEAPPLE THIEF — Variety Playhouse, Tues. Nov. 19.__ While prog rock sometimes (well, a lot of times) gets dissed as overblown theatrical noodling, there is a strong following of folks who still love it. From the first notes of King Crimson’s seminal debut to The Pineapple Thief’s newest album ('' Hold Our Fire'', Nov. 15), runs a thread of concise musicianship, esoteric and fantastical lyricism, and a complete suspension of reality. The Pineapple Thief is a bit more melodic and diverse than most current bands in the genre, and with virtually no pretentiousness. Well, maybe a little. $25-$49. 8 p.m. — JK

__BROCKHAMPTON, SLOWTHAI, 100 GECS — Coca Cola Roxy, Wed. Nov. 20.__ They call themselves the “world’s greatest boy band,” but last year, BROCKHAMPTON almost fell apart. Following the forced departure of their best rapper, Ameer Vann, who was accused of sexual misconduct, the rap collective took a hiatus to regroup and recenter. In August, the group returned with ''GINGER'', a densely emotional effort that finds the band navigating loss, betrayal, and discovering new ways to rejoice. It’s definitely a recovery album, but still with the same anxious and boisterous swagger paired with beats BROCKHAMPTON’s known for. $43-$75+. 8 p.m. — JVV

__PIGFACE — Masquerade (Hell), Fri. Nov. 22.__ Industrial rock supergroup Pigface formed in 1990 after Ministry’s ''The Mind is a Terrible Thing to Taste'' tour, when drummer Martin Atkins decided they should continue to  expand on what Al Jourgensen only hinted at. The revolving door of musicians collaborated with other industrial rockers like Trent Reznor of Nine Inch Nails, who co-wrote and sang “Suck,” a Pigface underground hit. Known to put on performances just as electrifying as their sound, Pigface might include up to 10 musicians on the stage at a time. They are also known to bring up audience members during their encore sets. $29.50. 8 p.m. — LS

__OF MONTREAL AT OVER/UNDER MUSIC FEST — Monday Night Brewing Garage, Sat. Nov. 23.__ — Nudity, a white horse, shimmying and shaking, disco lights — anything is possible with an Of Montreal show, so draw a ticket out of the hat to see what you get! This indie rock band from Athens, GA with a penchant for disco flare, funky vocal enunciation, and distortion are also known for progressive song subjects, particularly concerning sex and gender roles. Some examples include “Paranoiac Intervals/Body Dysmorphia” and “Sophie Calle Private Game/Every Person Is a Pussy and Every Pussy Is a Star!” from their newest record ''White is Relic/Irrealis Mood''. They are taking this record and its messages across the U.S. this fall, with dynamic and engaging performances that will leave you sweaty, enamored, and free. $40-$85. 4 p.m. — NL

__SUGAR CANDY MOUNTAIN, KIBI JAMES, PINKEST — Drunken Unicorn, Sat. Nov. 23. __Let your body sway and your mind wander as Sugar Candy Mountain creates psychedelic sounds. A neo-psych pop group from Oakland, CA, that formed in 2010, with the rise of psychedelic riffs into the mainstream, the group has only moved further in this unhinged direction. Their newest single, “My Clown,” dials up the psychedelia to the max, with heavy reverb and delays on the vocals, the introduction of bongos, and a disjointed song structure that stumbles endearingly along before finding itself complete and in harmony by the final lines. Expect a night of vocals like lullabies and instrumentals like stimulants — the crossfading you don’t have to light up for. ''$10-$12. 9 p.m.'' — NL

__THREE WOMEN AND THE TRUTH, WITH JAIMEE HARRIS AND BARRY WALSH — City Winery, Sat. Nov. 30.__ And the truth will be delivered from three fine songwriters performing together. Eliza Gilkyson has a clear perspective of the human condition, yet delivers her message with a palatable wit and charm. Gretchen Peters is a member of the Songwriter’s Hall of Fame, with multiple hits — intelligent, thoughtful hits — written for many great artists. Americana artist Mary Gauthier is never the dark horse in this accomplished trio, and her recent album of songs (''Rifles & Rosary Beads'', 2018) co-written with military veterans is simply astounding in its depth. $22-$32. 8 p.m.— JK
 

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  string(11503) " Black Midi  2019-11-13T20:33:04+00:00 black midi.jpg    musicmenu A selection of what to see in Atlanta this month 25941  2019-11-13T17:20:27+00:00 MUSIC MENU: Live in concert tony.paris@creativeloafing.com Tony Paris James Kelly, Narah Landress, Ben Salmon, Leah Schwartz, and Jake Van Valkenburg  2019-11-13T17:20:27+00:00  BIG THIEF, PALEHOUND — Variety Playhouse, Thurs. Nov. 7.  Based out of Brooklyn, New York, this indie, folk influenced powerhouse quartet first arrived on the scene with their debut album, Masterpiece, which was lauded by audiences and critics alike. With frontwoman, Adrianne Lenker, an accomplished musician in her own right, known for her tender and personal vocals, the band produces lyrically courageous songs that focus on intimate struggles and relationships. This time around, they are promoting the release of their two new sister albums, U.F.O.F. and Two Hands, both released in 2019 and touted as two of the best of the year. $21-$39. 7 p.m. — Leah Schwartz

ALLISON MOORER, KYLE TIBBS JONES — Eddie’s Attic, Fri. Nov. 8. Living a life that mirrors a gothic country song, Moorer has seen some serious ups and downs, and her singing talent has always been her sanctuary. She recently received her MFA in creative writing and has just released Blood: A Memoir, one of the most powerful and soul-baring stories you will ever find. Moorer’s dark family tragedy finally comes out front and center, and she has written an album’s worth of songs about the event and how it impacted both her and her sister Shelby Lynne. The show features a moderated discussion of the book, and an acoustic performance of the songs. Bring hankies. $23-$92. 7 p.m. — James Kelly

LIZARDMEN, BACKYARD BIRDS, CAROLINE & THE RAMBLERS — Star Bar, Sat. Nov. 9. It’s been a while since the original Lizardmen were all in town at the same time, and they are taking advantage of the serendipity to host a big 25 anniversary bash. Decked out in full mod regalia, the Lizardmen were one of the most popular bands to perform at the Star Bar in their heyday — and we’re betting they haven’t lost a step. Filling out the great bill are fellow retro Brit rockers the Backyard Birds and rockabilly twangers Caroline & the Ramblers. NO SMOKING SHOW!!! $10. 9 p.m. — JK

THIS WILL DESTROY YOU, CHRISTOPHER TIGNOR — Masquerade (Hell), Sun. Nov. 10. Are there some themes and motifs that are better communicated without words? Instrumental rock band This Will Destroy You thinks so, and not just because Jeremy Galindo’s vocals can be so bad they’re laughable. The band got their start in San Marcos, Texas, in 2004 and decided on their signature, voiceless direction after a playback comparison of their first recorded track with and without vocals. The latter just felt right. Their music has found a wider audience in the last 15 years, particularly as accompaniment to documentaries, movies, and art installations. Each song brings to mind themes of destiny, nature, and — particularly on their newest records New Others part one and two — emotional turmoil. Join them for a night of introspection on these themes, with guitar riffs that aim at your heart and drums that beat at your soul. $15. 7 p.m. — Narah Landress

THE NEW PORNOGRAPHERS, LADY LAMB — Buckhead Theatre, Tues. Nov. 12.It’s November of 2019, which means we’re about 20 percent of the way through the 21st century. And the best rock band of said century so far is The New Pornographers, the Canadian power-pop collective led by songwriter extraordinaire Carl Newman. The group released its debut album — a sugar rush of controlled chaos called Mass Romantic —- in 2000, and they’ve spent the 19 years since building one of the best catalogs of catchy pop-rock music ever. The most recent entry is this year’s In the Morse Code of Brake Lights, which juxtaposes the inescapable anxiety of our times with upbeat arrangements, memorable melodies, gorgeous vocal harmonies, and an unstoppable army of warmly glowing synthesizers. $35-$45. 8 p.m. — Ben Salmon

CRUMB, DIVINO NIÑO, SHORMEY — Terminal West, Thurs. Nov. 14. Crumb’s languid, jazz-infused psych-rock is not concerned with gravity. Rather, the Brooklyn-based quartet’s music hangs like a haze, colored with woozy synth passages and singer Lila Ramani’s signature dry, yet ethereal delivery. The effect is hypnotic and casts a spell; it comes as no surprise that the group named their debut album Jinx. Crumb’s debut follows two critically-acclaimed EPs — 2016’s Crumb and 2017’s Locket — with which the band molded their magnetic sound. Jinx finds the band exploring the sound they’ve created, doubling down on the introspective qualities of their music and covering new dynamics in their quest to not be discarded as just another psych group. 18+. $18. 8 p.m. — Jake Van Valkenburg

BLACK MIDI, FAT TONY — The Earl, Sat. Nov. 16. The unclassifiable racket of Black Midi’s debut Schlagenheim gives insight as to what the eye of a hurricane might sound like. From the bull-in-a-china-shop opener “953” to the mutant groove of “Ducter,” the band unleashes sheets of noise, skronky guitar riffs, and truly odd vocals that draw together post-punk, math rock, post-hardcore, and free jazz tumult under one umbrella. Since their emergence in the U.K. underground music scene last year, the young quartet has experienced a meteoric rise in hype, some critics even calling them the “best band in London nobody knows about” and the “weirdest buzz band today.” Put simply, Black Midi is fearless. What they are spearheading might just save modern guitar music. 21+. SOLD OUT. 9 p.m. — JVV

THE FLATLANDERS — City Winery, Tues. Nov. 19. If there are three finer fellows in Texas, I would love to meet them. Joe Ely, Jimmie Dale Gilmore, and Butch Hancock form a trinity of excellence in both songwriting and performance. They have been playing since the ’60s, touring together and separately for years, and define the singer/songwriter genre with top quality tunes. Like a fine wine, they seem to only get better with age. An evening with the three of them together is a real treat, filled with humor, craftsmanship, and a sense of pure pleasure only the best of friends can share. $35-$45. 8 p.m. — JK

THE MENZINGERS, TIGERS JAW, CULTURE ABUSE — Masquerade (Heaven), Tues. Nov. 19.The last full-length album from The Menzingers — 2017’s After the Party — is one of the great “Oh no, I’ve grown up. Now what?” records in recent memory. On their follow-up, the Philly rockers get to work answering that question. Hello Exile kicks off with a highly relatable song called “America (You’re Freaking Me Out)” and then continues with 11 tracks of deeply earnest verses and skyscraping choruses about love, loss, heartbreak, new horizons, good old days, unclaimed baggage, and desperate hope for better times ahead. The Menzingers are masters of arena-ready anthems for the middle class. Fans of Bruce Springsteen take note! $20. 7 p.m. — BS

THE PINEAPPLE THIEF — Variety Playhouse, Tues. Nov. 19. While prog rock sometimes (well, a lot of times) gets dissed as overblown theatrical noodling, there is a strong following of folks who still love it. From the first notes of King Crimson’s seminal debut to The Pineapple Thief’s newest album ( Hold Our Fire, Nov. 15), runs a thread of concise musicianship, esoteric and fantastical lyricism, and a complete suspension of reality. The Pineapple Thief is a bit more melodic and diverse than most current bands in the genre, and with virtually no pretentiousness. Well, maybe a little. $25-$49. 8 p.m. — JK

BROCKHAMPTON, SLOWTHAI, 100 GECS — Coca Cola Roxy, Wed. Nov. 20. They call themselves the “world’s greatest boy band,” but last year, BROCKHAMPTON almost fell apart. Following the forced departure of their best rapper, Ameer Vann, who was accused of sexual misconduct, the rap collective took a hiatus to regroup and recenter. In August, the group returned with GINGER, a densely emotional effort that finds the band navigating loss, betrayal, and discovering new ways to rejoice. It’s definitely a recovery album, but still with the same anxious and boisterous swagger paired with beats BROCKHAMPTON’s known for. $43-$75+. 8 p.m. — JVV

PIGFACE — Masquerade (Hell), Fri. Nov. 22. Industrial rock supergroup Pigface formed in 1990 after Ministry’s The Mind is a Terrible Thing to Taste tour, when drummer Martin Atkins decided they should continue to  expand on what Al Jourgensen only hinted at. The revolving door of musicians collaborated with other industrial rockers like Trent Reznor of Nine Inch Nails, who co-wrote and sang “Suck,” a Pigface underground hit. Known to put on performances just as electrifying as their sound, Pigface might include up to 10 musicians on the stage at a time. They are also known to bring up audience members during their encore sets. $29.50. 8 p.m. — LS

OF MONTREAL AT OVER/UNDER MUSIC FEST — Monday Night Brewing Garage, Sat. Nov. 23. — Nudity, a white horse, shimmying and shaking, disco lights — anything is possible with an Of Montreal show, so draw a ticket out of the hat to see what you get! This indie rock band from Athens, GA with a penchant for disco flare, funky vocal enunciation, and distortion are also known for progressive song subjects, particularly concerning sex and gender roles. Some examples include “Paranoiac Intervals/Body Dysmorphia” and “Sophie Calle Private Game/Every Person Is a Pussy and Every Pussy Is a Star!” from their newest record White is Relic/Irrealis Mood. They are taking this record and its messages across the U.S. this fall, with dynamic and engaging performances that will leave you sweaty, enamored, and free. $40-$85. 4 p.m. — NL

SUGAR CANDY MOUNTAIN, KIBI JAMES, PINKEST — Drunken Unicorn, Sat. Nov. 23. Let your body sway and your mind wander as Sugar Candy Mountain creates psychedelic sounds. A neo-psych pop group from Oakland, CA, that formed in 2010, with the rise of psychedelic riffs into the mainstream, the group has only moved further in this unhinged direction. Their newest single, “My Clown,” dials up the psychedelia to the max, with heavy reverb and delays on the vocals, the introduction of bongos, and a disjointed song structure that stumbles endearingly along before finding itself complete and in harmony by the final lines. Expect a night of vocals like lullabies and instrumentals like stimulants — the crossfading you don’t have to light up for. $10-$12. 9 p.m. — NL

THREE WOMEN AND THE TRUTH, WITH JAIMEE HARRIS AND BARRY WALSH — City Winery, Sat. Nov. 30. And the truth will be delivered from three fine songwriters performing together. Eliza Gilkyson has a clear perspective of the human condition, yet delivers her message with a palatable wit and charm. Gretchen Peters is a member of the Songwriter’s Hall of Fame, with multiple hits — intelligent, thoughtful hits — written for many great artists. Americana artist Mary Gauthier is never the dark horse in this accomplished trio, and her recent album of songs (Rifles & Rosary Beads, 2018) co-written with military veterans is simply astounding in its depth. $22-$32. 8 p.m.— JK
 

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Wednesday November 13, 2019 12:20 pm EST
A selection of what to see in Atlanta this month | more...
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Welcome to Creative Loafing’s weekend roundup podcast for October 31-November 3! Will Cardwell, Jacob Chisenhall, and Narah Landress discuss their top picks for the weekend, including Halloween clebrations at the Bakery, the Titos at 529, Chomp and Stomp 2019: Chili Cook-Off and Bluegrass Festival, and more! Tune in and turn out.

!!Thursday, October 31
 

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Welcome to Creative Loafing’s weekend roundup podcast for October 31-November 3! Will Cardwell, Jacob Chisenhall, and Narah Landress discuss their top picks for the weekend, including Halloween clebrations at the Bakery, the Titos at 529, Chomp and Stomp 2019: Chili Cook-Off and Bluegrass Festival, and more! Tune in and turn out.

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Welcome to Creative Loafing’s weekend roundup podcast for October 31-November 3! Will Cardwell, Jacob Chisenhall, and Narah Landress discuss their top picks for the weekend, including Halloween clebrations at the Bakery, the Titos at 529, Chomp and Stomp 2019: Chili Cook-Off and Bluegrass Festival, and more! Tune in and turn out.

!!Thursday, October 31
 

!!Friday, November 1
 

!!Saturday, November 2
 

!!Sunday, November 3
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Wednesday October 30, 2019 05:21 pm EDT
Halloween celebrations at the Bakery, the Titos play at 529, Chomp and Stomp 2019: Chili Cook-Off and Bluegrass Festival, and more | more...
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Welcome to Creative Loafing’s weekend roundup podcast for October 25-27! Will Cardwell, Jacob Chisenhall, Narah Landress, and Chad Radford discuss their top picks for the weekend, including Brazen Youth at Masquerade, Night of 1,000 Covers at the Bakery, Shepherds’ Insignificant Whip LP release show at 529, and more! Tune in and turn out.

!!Friday, October 25
 

!!Saturday, October 19
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Welcome to Creative Loafing’s weekend roundup podcast for October 25-27! Will Cardwell, Jacob Chisenhall, Narah Landress, and Chad Radford discuss their top picks for the weekend, including Brazen Youth at Masquerade, Night of 1,000 Covers at the Bakery, Shepherds’ ''Insignificant Whip'' LP release show at 529, and more! Tune in and turn out.

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Welcome to Creative Loafing’s weekend roundup podcast for October 25-27! Will Cardwell, Jacob Chisenhall, Narah Landress, and Chad Radford discuss their top picks for the weekend, including Brazen Youth at Masquerade, Night of 1,000 Covers at the Bakery, Shepherds’ Insignificant Whip LP release show at 529, and more! Tune in and turn out.

!!Friday, October 25
 

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Thursday October 24, 2019 10:58 am EDT
Brazen Youth at Masquerade, Night of 1,000 Covers at the Bakery, Shepherds’ Insignificant Whip LP release show at 529, and more | more...
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!!Friday, October 4
 

!!Saturday, October 5
 

!!Sunday, October 6
 

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Welcome to Creative Loafing’s weekend roundup podcast for October 4-6! Will Cardwell, Jacob Chisenhall, Narah Landress, and Chad Radford talk about their top picks for the weekend, including Video Age at 529, Kero Kero Bonito at Terminal West, Candler Park Fall Festival, and more! Tune in and turn out.

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  string(930) " Video Age  2019-10-04T18:30:01+00:00 video age.jpg     Video Age at 529, Kero Kero Bonito at Terminal West, Candler Park Fall Festival, and more 24245  2019-10-04T17:58:20+00:00 PODCAST: Weekend roundup October 4-6 will.cardwell@gmail.com Will Cardwell WILL CARDWELL, JACOB CHISENHALL, NARAH LANDRESS, AND CHAD RADFORD  2019-10-04T17:58:20+00:00  

Welcome to Creative Loafing’s weekend roundup podcast for October 4-6! Will Cardwell, Jacob Chisenhall, Narah Landress, and Chad Radford talk about their top picks for the weekend, including Video Age at 529, Kero Kero Bonito at Terminal West, Candler Park Fall Festival, and more! Tune in and turn out.

!!Friday, October 4
 

!!Saturday, October 5
 

!!Sunday, October 6
 

!!Monday, October 7
     Sarah Wagner/CL FILE POP THERAPY: Video Age plays 529 Friday, October 4.   0,0,10                                 PODCAST: Weekend roundup October 4-6 "
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Article

Friday October 4, 2019 01:58 pm EDT
Video Age at 529, Kero Kero Bonito at Terminal West, Candler Park Fall Festival, and more | more...
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