Per chi viene a piedi dal centro prendere il ponte sul lato destro, a metà c'è la scaletta, scendere, voltare a sinistra nel tunnel, noi siamo al 7/c
Per chi viene in macchina: da via del lavoro girare in via sacco, in fondo girare a destra in via gandusio, in fondo girare a sinistra in via zago, poi girare a destra sotto il ponte, 50 metri e c'è il civico 7/c.
Locale notturno, Circolo ricreativo, Sala con musica live
Versus Music Project è felice di annunciare l'arrivo in Italia dei death metallers americani Origin! Dopo essersi affermati con diverse uscite su Relapse Records, tra le quali il loro maggiore successo "Antithesis" del 2008, la band è di recente approdata su Nuclear Blast / Agonia Records, per la pubblicazione dell'ultimo lavoro "Unparalleled Universe" del 2017, un ennesimo assalto sonoro da parte di questa band, il cui sound estremo è ormai, con oltre 20 anni di carriera alle spalle, un marchio di fabbrica apprezzato e conosciuto in tutto il mondo.
Di seguito i dettagli della data bolognese:
Bologna - Freakout Club
Via Emilio Zago, 7c
Origin (USA - Nuclear Blast / Agonia Records)
Dominance (Reggio Emilia - Death Metal)
He Comes Later (Bologna - Deathcore)
Ulterior (Bologna - Death Metal)
Prevendite disponibili: https://versusmusic.bigcartel.com/
Apertura porte: 21.00
INGRESSO RISERVATO AI SOCI AICS
A Place to Bury Strangers, Numb.er | Freakout Club
A Place to Bury Strangers with Numb.er
Try, if only for a moment, to envision a scenario in which you could still be completely *surprised* by a rock band. It’s not easy. In fact, it’s increasingly rare.
A couple of years ago, A Place to Bury Strangers were in search of a new drummer. Lia Simone Braswell, an L.A. native, had recently moved to New York, and was playing drums in shows around Brooklyn “just to keep her chops up.” As it turned out, APTBS bassist Dion Lunadon caught one of those shows and, after seeing her play, was moved to ask her if she’d want to come to a band practice sometime.
“I told some of my friends about it before I met up with them,” Braswell says, of the rehearsal that would soon lead to her joining the band. “They told me, ‘You’re just gonna have to keep up as much as you possibly can.’”
“To be fair, she had also never seen us live,” Lunadon adds. “She didn’t necessarily know what she was getting into.”
What she was getting into: For well over a decade now, A Place to Bury Strangers—Lunadon, founding guitarist/singer Oliver Ackermann, and, officially, Braswell—have become well known for their unwavering commitment to unpredictable, often bewildering live shows, and total, some might say dangerous volume. They don’t write setlists. They frequently write new songs mid-set. They deliberately provoke and sabotage sound people in a variety of cruel yet innovative ways. They can and will always surprise you. “When something goes wrong on-stage, a lot of bands will crumble under the pressure,” says Ackermann. “We like the idea of embracing the moment when things go wrong and turning it into the best thing about the show.”
This April marks the release of Pinned, their fifth full-length and an album that finds them converting difficult moments into some of their most urgent work to date. It’s their first since the 2016 election, and their first since the 2014 closing of Death By Audio, the beloved Brooklyn DIY space where Ackerman lived, worked, and created with complete freedom. “After DBA closed, I moved to an apartment in Clinton Hill,” he says. “I couldn’t make too much noise, couldn’t disturb my neighbors. I would just sit there and write with a drum machine. It had to be about writing a good song and not about being super, sonically loud.”
There are searing meditations on truth and government-led conspiracies (“Execution”), as well as haunting, harmonized responses to the tensions of our current political climate (“There’s Only One of Us”). It all opens with “Never Coming Back,” a frightening crescendo of group vocals, vertiginous guitar work, and Lunadon’s unrelenting bass. “That song is a big concept,” Ackermann says. “You make these decisions in your life…you’re contemplating whether or not this will be the end. You think of your mortality, those moments you could die and what that means. You’re thinking about that edge of the end, deciding whether or not it’s over. When you’re close to that edge, you could teeter over.”
It’s a clear and honest statement of intent, not just for everything that follows, but for this band as a whole. “As things go on, you don’t want them to be stagnant,” Ackermann says. “Being a band for ten years, it’s hard to keep things moving forward. I see so many bands that have been around and they’re a weaker version of what they used to be. This band is anti-that. We try to push ourselves constantly, with the live shows and the recordings. We always want to get better. You’ve got to dig deep and take chances, and sometimes, I questioned that. It took really breaking through to make it work. I think we did that.”
They definitely did.
Giovedì 8 Novembre
• Nashville Pussy
Da Atlanta, Georgia, torna sul palco del Freakout Club uno dei rock'n'roll tornado più devastanti di tutta la terra a stelle e strisce, gli irriverenti e strafottenti Nashville Pussy!
-> Ingresso TBA
-> Prevendite *** https://www.musicglue.com/freakoutclub/events/fdb54bd975ab975a/cb1d53f0-f5b7-0135-cec1-3616a5167d35 ***
Comunicazione ed ingresso riservato ai soci AICS
(Quota associativa 8€)
Via Zago 7/C - (Sotto il ponte di via Stalingrado)