Come Celebrate 15 years of Music with Sally Majestic, we'll be hosting 2 stages worth of Live Music at Lola's Saloon from 7pm to 2am in Fort Worth! NO COVER CHARGE! Thanks to the fine folks @ Lola's Saloon, Tell your friends! 9 Bands, No Cover, Food Trucks, 2 Stages, Music Outdoors From 7 to 10, Sally Majestic Plays 10:30pm Inside. Poo Live Crew Tears it down at Midnight!
Bomb Atomic playing with then great Sally Majestic. We can't promise Eliot will wear a shirt, but you should come anyway!
This show is a Co-Operative Benefit show. Come help your local music scene grow! Proceeds from the show benefit the renovation of Green Audio Productions' new Studio A, while the bands are compensated directly with studio time at Green Audio! RSVP to the event: https://www.facebook.com/events/1498655513711955/?source=1
Full band show 10-11!
Sounds Like: Incubus, Red Hot Chili Peppers, Rage Against The Machine, Al Green
Bio: There is an inherent danger in being funky. Funky is an indescribable mess. The great Bernard Wright once described it as, and I quote: "the difference between those new jeans you bought yesterday and those old holy ones you aint never gonna throw away". In a place that thrives on definition like...See Full Bio
“On “If You Can’t,” a taunting warning to get ready or get the hell out of the way, there’s an industrial-metallic middle section that builds to a hypnotizing plateau before Williams, who has a gift for navigating complex melodic inflections, ushers the song out. Good stuff. “Son of a Beach” mixes aggressive slap-bass, free-flowing rap (courtesy of Bedford’s Doug Funnie), and a long guitar solo full of bubbly Satriani-esque arpeggios, thick bluesy passages, and, near the end, a little screaming wah-wah. The most mod-rock-radio-friendly song is “Monsters,” a relatively funk-free number that stomps and bounces around Williams’ smooth, strong crooning. (The guitar solo, a series of theremin-like wails, is also pretty nifty.) And the six-minute-plus title track is downright epic, full of highs and lows, soft spots and hard –– and, of course, lots of Sepulveda virtuosity. It’s a reminder that the listener has had quite an experience, from frustration and anger to el”