FRIDAY
May 19, 2017 | doors at 9:00pm
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Tight Bros. Network presents:
SAINT Pé
A Drug Called Tradition | MammaBear
  • $8
  • $10
  • ADVANCE
  • DAY OF SHOW
Saint Pé
Ian Saint Pé spent 2004-2014 Recording and Touring the world with his band the Black Lips. After 10 years, It was time for a change.

He has a Brand New Bag, It’s called, Saint Pé.

He just released his “Secular Music” EP via iTunes. His LP has also been Completed and He says of the Album “It is written and sequenced in a way to take you on a journey. From the Street Lights all the way to the Burning Bright.” It’s his stepping stone album. From what was, to what is about to be.
A Drug Called Tradition
In late 2014, after the dissolution of Atlanta heavy psych stalwarts Abby Gogo, singer/guitarist Bon Allinson began working on a batch of songs more heavily influenced by his upbringing in Alabama and by the musical traditions of the South. He brought these songs to drummer Puma Navarro (Abby Gogo) and bassist Asha Lakra (Tikka) and A Drug Called Tradition was born. As the trio’s sound developed, influences ranging from the laid back vibe of Kurt Vile to the guitar stylings of Dinosaur Jr. and Sonic Youth, could be heard alongside echoes of the Krautrock of Can and the prog psych of early Pink Floyd.

ADCT made their Atlanta debut in December 2014, opening for Matt Hollywood of The Brian Jonestown Massacre. After playing local shows for the next few months, the trio cut a three song demo to tape with Spencer Garn (Ruby Velle and the Soulphonics) at Diamond Street Studios. The band then joined up with Spirits and the Melchizedek Children for a tour around the southeast.

In December 2015, ADCT will head to Dial Back Sound in Water Valley, Mississippi to record a full length album for Cornelius Chapel Records with Matt Patton (Drive-By Truckers) and Tim Kerr (Big Boys).
MammaBear
Recorded on 1” tape by tone-monger Cyrus Shahmir, of Atlanta’s psych-rock mainstay The NEC, MammaBear is a back-to-basics, reverb-heavy pop constellation that harkens to the “wall of sound” era of recording. The songs range from aggressive and messy (“Rodents,” “Something to Say to You”) to melodic and airy (“Birds of Paradise,” “Raven Falls”), but the common thread is a simple pop sensibility, interpreted through classic instruments and recorded through vintage means.
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