You are using an outdated browser. Please upgrade your browser to improve your ReverbNation experience.
This is a long form show - four sets in four hours - lots of variety - lots of fun - bring your friends and family!
Urban-15's Anniversary Block Party!
I Ching Gatos heads west - featuring guest "Gata" Erica Missey, from Monkeysoop.
FIRST FRIDAY at SNAKE HAWK PRESS Art & Design Studio located in ol' train station on the Southside of San Antonio. The studio is home to International Contemporary Artist Cruz Ortiz. There will be live printmaking demonstrations using vintage letterpress machines and super cold beerongas tambien!!! JUNE 5th 144 zapata satx ART & COMIDA VENDORS: PAPER TRAIL DJ ACTION CON: EL BABY RAE CABELLO LIVE JAMS BY: I CHING GATOS sponsored by: ALAMO BEER
I Ching Gatos rocks the Rio Grande Valley's premier rock'n'roll club.
Sounds Like: The Velvet Underground, Neil Young with Crazy Horse
Manager: Presently open to suggestions.
I Ching Gatos began in 1990 as Tequila Mockingbird. The original four members broke up the band and then reformed some months later, this time using the name I Ching Gatos.
The band garnered good press locally and made an impact on the local alternative scene. We were regulars at the local alter...See Full Bio
Last day of July - play it loud! I Ching Gatos can play loud or soft, fast or slow, funny or serious. These are some of our louder songs.
“Armed with the Nuggets collection and an off-color, multilingual pun that would make James Joyce jealous, I Ching Gatos have crafted a Mysterious Mess. Guitarist and lead vocalist Joe Sanchez assures “I’m OK, I’m just in a whole lot of pain,” before enumerating a laundry list of modern-day bellyaches. While most of the album’s songs conclude with exuberantly loud and sloppy guitar solos (think “Cortez the Killer” working against a shot clock) this one fades into an ambient haze. “White Flour Tortillas” follows with what at first seems to be a goofy, one-note joke but ends up as a commentary on culture loss. “Nothing but Money” and “It’s Not in the Medicine” seem too excessively, unselfconsciously awesome to’ve been released anytime after 1979, but “Weapons of Mass Destruction” and “Suicide Bomber” offer a one-two punch of current-ish political rhetoric that’d be easier to take seriously if it didn’t sound like the band wer”