Phish Route Summer Tour And Book Jazz Festival

by Noiz 28. March 2014 12:17

Phish Route Summer Tour And Book Jazz Festival

That’s how long Phish could perform when they appear at the 2014 New Orleans Jazz & Heritage Festival.  The festival runs from April 25 to May 4, but Phish takes to the Acura Stage on April 26 from 4pm to 7pm.  That’s the final slot of the day.  Apparently, festival organizers like to turn in early.

This will be Phish’s second appearance at the renowned jazz festival although few will remember their first.  They performed at the NOJHF way back in 1996.  So, I guess you can say they perform there once every 18 years.  Surprisingly, Phish hasn’t performed in the city of New Orleans since 1999. 

The following week, May 3, Bruce Springsteen & The E Street Band headline but their slot only runs from 5:10 to 7pm.  Also scheduled to perform at the 2014 edition of the renowned music festival are Eric Clapton, Santana, and Arcade Fire.

Phish’s Summer Tour
The 2014 New Orleans Jazz & Heritage Festival is not Phish’s only scheduled concert of the year.  The world’s preeminent jam band kicks off their 2014 summer haul on July 1 with a Phish concert in Mansfield, Massachusetts at the XFINITY Center.  Their trek ends with a three night stand at Dick’s Sporting Goods Park in Commerce City, Colorado from Aug. 29 through Aug. 31.

In total, Phish has plotted 25 concerts in 14 cities.  Here’s some bad news, at least for phans on the eastern seaboard.  According to Phish’s official Website, no more east coast dates will be announced for the summer or fall.

Below, Clickitticket looks at each of the 14 cities/venues on Phish’s itinerary. 

July 1 – Mansfield, MA @ XFINITY Center
The XFINITY Center, previously known as the Tweeter Center, Great Woods, and the Comcast Center, is located about 30 miles from Boston in Mansfield, Massachusetts.  The outdoor amphitheater can accommodate 19,900. 

July 3-5 – Saratoga Springs, NY @ Saratoga Performing Arts Center
From July 3-5, Phish rocks the Saratoga Performing Arts Center in Saratoga Springs, New York.  The Saratoga Performing Arts Center, or SPAC, opened in 1966 and is the summer home of the New York City Ballet and the Philadelphia Orchestra.  Since 1992, Phish has performed here more than a dozen times.

July 8-9 – Philadelphia, PA @ Mann Center for the Performing Arts
On July 8 and July 9, Philadelphia welcomes Phish to the Mann Center for the Performing Arts.  Situated on Parkside Avenue in Philadelphia’s Centennial District, the Mann Center is one of the top outdoor concerts venues on the continent.  The amphitheater seats 14,000.

July 11-13 – New York, NY @ Randall’s Island
Randall’s Island is unique.  It’s an oasis of open spaces and enjoyable waterfronts areas in the middle of New York’s urban jungle.  It’s an actual island in the East River floating between the South Bronx and Queens.  In the past, Randall’s Island has hosted Cirque du Soleil, the Vans Warped Tour, and the Electric Zoo.  The last time Phish rocked New York City was their 2013-2014 New Year’s Eve run.

July 15 – Canandaigua, NY @ CMAC
Canandaigua is located in northern New York State about half way between Buffalo and Syracuse.  It’s situated in a geographical area called the “finger lakes.”  The “CMAC” stands for Constellation Brands-Marvin Sands Performing Arts Center.  The center seats 15,000.  Canandaigua hosts just one Phish concert this year and it takes place on July 15.

July 16 – Clarkston, MI @ DTE Energy Music Theatre
When it originally opened in 1972 it was called the Pine Knob Music Theatre.  The DTE Energy Music Theatre seats more than 15,000 and is located off of I-75 on Sashabaw Road.  The DTE is one of the highest-selling arenas in the world.  Mark your calendar, Phish visits Clarkston on July 16.

July 18-20 – Chicago, IL @ FirstMerit Bank Pavilion on Northerly Island
Chicago hosts three Phish concerts, one performance on each day from July 18 to July 20.  The band will be jamming at the FirstMerit Bank Pavilion, located on the man-made peninsula of Northerly Island.  Attendees will not only be treated to great music but great views.  With vistas of the Chicago skyline, Soldier Field, Lake Michigan, and Burnham Harbor the pavilion has earned the nickname “Venue with a View.”

July 25 – Charlotte, NC @ PNC Music Pavilion
Phish rolls into Charlotte on July 25 for a gig at the PNC Music Pavilion.  The North Carolina concert spot hosts a lot of summer shows as it’s situated between Raleigh and Atlanta.  In 2005, the venue gained a modicum of notoriety when Duran Duran frontman, Simon Le Bon, referred to the city as “Charlotte, Virginia.”  Of course, Charlotte is located in the great state of North Carolina. 

July 27 – Columbia, MD @ Merriweather Post Pavilion
The Merriweather Post Pavilion will host a Phish concert on July 27.  The venue is situated within a 40-acre lot of preserved land known as Symphony Woods which itself is part of Columbia, Maryland.  The venue opened in 1967 and is widely regarded as one of the best amphitheaters in the United States.  Phish has performed in Columbia nine times over the years. 

July 29-30 – Portsmouth, VA @ nTelos Wireless Pavilion
Phish in Portsmouth continues the tour’s pattern of routing outdoor arenas and favoring those near water.  The venue, which seats 7,500, is located on the Elizabeth River directly across from downtown Norfolk.  In the past, the pavilion has hosted shows by Ringo Starr, John Mayer, Yes, and Journey.

Aug. 1 – Orange Beach, AL @ The Amphitheater at the Wharf
The Amphitheater at the Wharf opened in 2006 and since then has welcomed a ton of big time acts including Kenny Chesney, Def Leppard, and Taylor SwiftPhish swims into Orange Beach on August 1.  It will be the first time the band has ever played at this venue.

Aug. 2 – Birmingham, AL @ Oak Mountain Amphitheatre
Phish’s concert in Birmingham is the second of three one-offs.  While in Birmingham, the Vermonters will perform at the Oak Mountain Amphitheatre.  Formerly known as the Verizon Wireless Music Center, the OMA is the largest outdoor venue in Alabama.  Unusual for an amphitheater, Oak Mountain has no general admission seating.

Aug. 3 – Alpharetta, GA @ Verizon Wireless Amphitheatre at Encore Park
While in Alpharetta, Phish will perform at the Verizon Wireless Amphitheatre at Encore Park.  The spot is located in a 45-acre wooded area that’s not only beautiful but fully landscaped.   The amphitheater seats 12,000 and is the summer home of the Atlanta Symphony Orchestra.

Aug. 29-31 – Commerce City, CO @ Dick’s Sporting Goods Park
In 2014, phans will be able to attend one of three Phish concerts in Commerce City.  The shows are planned for the last three nights of August.  Dick’s Sporting Goods Park is home of the Colorado Rapids of the MLS.  This will be the fourth consecutive year Phish has held a Labor Day Weekend-run at Dick’s in Commerce City.

Check out

Tags:

Yes For An Evening With Yes

by Noiz 27. March 2014 15:38

Yes For An Evening With Yes

What a brutal schedule.  It would be brutal for a bunch of guys in their 20s but it must be incredibly difficult for a group of dudes in their 60s.

This summer, legendary progressive rock band Yes is launching a tour of the United States.  Their trek is being called “An Evening With Yes.”

Their outing begins July 8 in Boston, Massachusetts (at Blue Hills Bank Pavilion) and ends Aug. 24 when Yes visits Los Angeles for a show at the Greek Theatre.

So what?  Their tour begins in early July and ends in late August.  That’s no big deal.  A lot of tours begin early in the month and end late in the next.

That’s true, but between July 8 and Aug. 24 Yes will play an amazing 34 concerts! 

That’s 34 concerts in 47 days.  That’s a furious pace especially for a bunch of old timers.  During their tour they’ll play back-to-back nights 21 times.  They’ll perform three nights in-a-row six times.

Now, get this: Yes will finish their tour with a run of four shows in four nights.  That stint begins Aug. 21 in Tulalip, Washington.  From there they go to Grand Ronde, Oregon; that’s followed by a gig in Lincoln, California; and finally, as I enumerated earlier, they rock Los Angeles on Aug. 24.

Highlights of Yes’ whirlwind jaunt around the States includes Yes in New York on July 9, Philadelphia on July 19, and Houston on Aug. 5.

In Their Entirety
At every one of Yes’ 34 concerts, the band will play two of its greatest albums in their entirety.  Those albums are Fragile from 1971 and Close to the Edge in 1972.  Then, for an encore, the band will play hits not found on those albums as well as cuts from their upcoming release, Heaven and Earth.

Yes toured in 2013.  During that trek they played three albums in its entirety: The Yes Album (1971), Close to the Edge (1972), and Going for the One (1977).  Due to time constraints, they only played two full albums at concert venues inside a casinos.

Fragile
Fragile was the first Yes album to feature the great Rick Wakeman.  He replaced Tony Kaye who had no interest in playing a new instrument called the Moog synthesizer.  The budget for Fragile was $30,000—a large portion of which went to buying the aforementioned keyboard and others like it.

There are nine tracks on Fragile, including the band’s most famous song “Roundabout.”  Four of the songs are group efforts.  The other five were “arranged and organized” by each member.  At the time, the band was comprised of Jon Anderson, Bill Bruford, Steve Howe, Chris Squire, and Wakeman.

Fragile peaked at number four in United States and number seven in the United Kingdom.   The album has been certified double Platinum by the RIAA.

Fragile Track Listing
SIDE 1
1. "Roundabout"             
2. "Cans and Brahms"    
3. "We Have Heaven"   
4. "South Side of the Sky"           

SIDE 2
1. "Five Per Cent for Nothing"
2. "Long Distance Runaround"
3. "The Fish (Schindleria Praematurus)"                
4. "Mood for a Day"       
5. "Heart of the Sunrise" 

Close to the Edge
Close to the Edge was Yes’ follow up to Fragile.  It was released in September of 1972.  Drummer Bill Bruford left Yes after the album was finished and joined King Crimson.  Bruford became disillusioned with Yes’ progressive rock sound.

Close to the Edge contains three tracks.  The title track encompasses the entire first side and runs nearly 19 minutes long.  Its lyrics are inspired by the book Siddhartha written by Hermann Hesse.  Side two contains “And You and I,” its ten minutes long, and "Siberian Khatru,” which runs just under nine minutes. 

Eddy Offord produced the album (he also produced Fragile) and did so with the band.  To help the band sound “more live,” Offord had a huge stage built inside the studio. 

The album cover marks the first time we see the famous “Yes” bubble logo.  The logo was designed by Roger Dean. 

Close to the Edge peaked at number three in the U.S. and earned the band their third straight Platinum album.  The album hit store shelves during Yes’ world tour.

Close to the Edge Track Listing
SIDE 1
1. "Close to the Edge"
I. "The Solid Time of Change"
II. "Total Mass Retain"
III. "I Get Up I Get Down"
IV. "Seasons of Man"  

SIDE 2
1. "And You and I"
I. "Cord of Life"
II. "Eclipse"
III. "The Preacher the Teacher"
IV. "The Apocalypse" 

Heaven and Earth
Heaven and Earth is set to drop July 8.  It’s Yes’ 21st studio album.  It’s also their first since 2011’s Fly from Here and their first with Jon Davison as lead vocalist.  By the way, Davison is the only band member not in his 60s.  The Canadian is 43. 

Heaven and Earth was recorded in early 2014 in Los Angeles.  It was produced by Roy Thomas Baker.  Davison contributed to the album’s songwriting and apparently wrote most of the album’s lyrics.  Davison joined Yes in 2012.

Pros and Cons
The act of performing an album in its entirety has been embraced by a lot of bands, everyone from The Cure to Linkin Park.  Fans are mixed on the issue.  Many love the idea while others, regardless of the album or the band, hate it.  Below, is a list of pros and cons for performing an album in its entirety.

Pros
>>It increases the significance and vitality of the medium and raises it above being a commercial vehicle for one or two singles and a bunch of fillers.
>>Benefits “AOR” artists like Bruce Springsteen, Queen, and Phish.
>>It revitalizes an artist’s live show for hardcore fans that have seen them numerous times.
>>You know exactly what the band is going to play.

Cons
>>You know exactly what the band is going to play.
>>It’s a cheap gimmick.  Who cares if an artist plays an entire album?  Ultimately, it’s about putting on the best show possible.
>>Playing an entire album may mean hits from other albums are not played.
>>Doesn’t benefit “singles” artists like Madonna, Katy Perry, and Justin Timberlake.

Check out

Tags:

Ray LaMontagne Stars In Supernova Summer Tour

by Noiz 26. March 2014 14:04

Ray LaMontagne Stars In Supernova Summer Tour

Astronomers define a “supernova” as a stellar explosion.  Rock fans define “Supernova” as Ray LaMontagne’s latest single.  It dropped Feb. 25.  The album of the same name will be released May 6.  Three weeks later, on May 27, LaMontagne launches his “Supernova Summer Tour” in Portland, Maine.

“Supernova” is an appropriate title.  Not only is LaMontagne “super” but his upcoming album is sort of a “new” (as in “nova”) beginning.  On the verge of quitting music, or at least enduring a bad case of writer’s block, LaMontagne experienced an explosion of personal and artistic growth.  The remnants of his private detonation will be heard in every track of his new opus and seen every time he takes the stage during his upcoming tour.

The 40-year-old singer-songwriter has 45 performances plotted this spring and summer from the aforementioned kickoff date all the way to his gig at Marymoor Park in Seattle, Washington on Aug. 13.  Four of his pending dates are at summer music festivals. 

Boston hosts consecutive Ray LaMontagne shows at the Blue Hills Bank Pavilion on May 30 and May 31.    The other lucky city getting a pair of Ray LaMontagne shows is Toronto—June 8 and June 9 at Massey Hall.  The artist also has highly anticipated stops in Indianapolis, St. Louis, Miami, Nashville, and Houston.

“Bad Place”
"I was in a really bad place.  I only knew how to use one form of fuel, which is, 'Nobody likes me,' 'I'm not good enough,' 'People don't like what I'm doing.'  Not to be dramatic, but it was killing me.  It was making me deeply, deeply unhappy." – Ray LaMontagne

Have you ever participated in a project or created something that garnered near unanimous praise.  Yet, the dozen of positive remarks were overshadowed by one negative critique.  Well, that describes Ray Lamontagne.

On some level, it makes sense.  Hearing “you’re great” or “I love your latest album” doesn’t really help.  Don’t get LaMontagne wrong, it’s great to hear praise, but the creative process doesn’t really benefit from superlatives. 

As LaMontagne recently explained during a rare interview (he’s extremely private), when someone criticized his work it used to stay with him, piss him off, and inspire him to work harder.  These disparaging remarks resonated with LaMontagne.  They did so because they contained a granule of truth.  A truth only LaMontagne recognized.  Furthermore, it was a truth he was probably hiding from himself.

LaMontagne realized that he couldn’t keep using negativity as artistic fuel.  It was making him feel uncomfortable both mentally and physically.  It was also affecting his relationships.  His friends had seen it for years and they tried to get him to see it too.  It was during the build-up to Supernova that LaMontagne finally experienced an epiphany and saw the error of his ways.

Elvis To The Rescue
“There’s only one way. You just have to trust that inner voice.” – Elvis Costello

LaMontagne admits that he knows little about music theory.  When a melody pops into his head, he picks up a guitar and finds the right chord.  While writing material for Supernova, the radio in his head was spinning crap.  LaMontagne was hearing stuff he had already written before or tunes he didn’t like.  In his words “it was like the well had run dry.”

At a personal and artistic crossroads, LaMontagne opened up to friend and mentor Elvis Costello.  Mr. Declan MacManus told our hero to believe in himself and his abilities.  It doesn’t sound very profound but it worked.  LaMontagne trusted his gut and believed in the melodies playing in his head.  The result was a batch of great songs that sounded different from his previous works.  That’s to be expected.  You can’t go through a personal “supernova” and emerge writing the same old tunes. 

Psychedelic
“I was always a fan of early Pink Floyd. I like the Kinks, the Troggs.  I loved all that stuff.  Captain Beefheart too.”  – Ray LaMontagne

As you’ve probably gleaned from the above quote, or from listening to his latest single “Supernova,” LaMontagne’s “new sound” is a little bit on the psychedelic side.  That means it’s a departure from his last offering, 2010’s God Willin’ & the Creek Don’t Rise.  That opus won a Grammy Award for Best Contemporary Folk Album and peaked at number three on the Billboard 200.

So this summer, while you’re at… say a Ray LaMontagne concert in Dallas or his show in Santa Fe, expect a new and improved Ray LaMontagne and a batch of groovy Sixities-esque, pop-infused, Black Keys-sounding songs.

Dan Auerbach
“I’ve wanted to work with Dan on some level for years now. This had been a long time coming but actually, it’s perfect timing.” – Ray LaMontagne

Dan Auerbach, of the previously mentioned Akron, Ohio rock band, produced Supernova.  After LaMontagne had finished the writing process he cut some demos and sent them to Auerbach.  The Black Keys vocalist went about assembling a group of musicians he thought suited the material.  LaMontagne later said he appreciated the way everyone worked together and shared ideas.

LaMontagne and company gathered in Auerbach’s Nashville studio and recorded the album in three weeks.  Urgency was part of the process.  From all indications, Auerbach’s musical proclivities can be heard all through Supernova.

Rolling Stone magazine says the album’s highpoint is “Pick Up a Gun.”  They like it because it’s a waltz with four key changes.  To translate Rolling Stone speak into English that means “Pick Up A Gun” is the album’s most banal track.  “Supernova” is such a great track that it should quickly become LaMontagne’s most popular song behind his seminal “Trouble.”

Lucy Dyson
“To me, it's like she can see within a song some hidden fourth dimension, a dimension that you didn't even know existed until she pulls aside the curtain and invites you in.” – Ray LaMontagne

Lucy Dyson animated the music video to “Supernova.”  Her treatment contains bright colors, simple animations, and go-go boots.  She also uses feet in a way that will remind you of the cartoons from Monty Python’s Flying Circus (Terry Gilliam).  The most interesting aspect of this music video is it’s the first of LaMontagne’s career.  And no, he’s not in the video.

Festivals
Mixed in with the “Supernova Tour” schedule are four music festivals.  Ray LaMontagne will be at the Telluride Bluegrass Festival in Telluride, Colorado on June 22.  Three days later, he’ll perform at the world famous Summerfest in Milwaukee, Wisconsin.  On July 20, LaMontagne rolls into Louisville, Kentucky to appear at the Forecastle Festival.  Lastly, on July 27, Floyd, Virginia welcomes LaMontagne to the Floyd Fest.

Back Up Bands
A bevy of stellar artists will be opening for LaMontagne, but the only constant name on the marquee is the brother and sister act The Belle Brigade.  The duo consists of Barbara and Ethan Gruska.  Their grandfather is legendary movie composer John Williams.

Also warming up audiences, at select dates, are Jason Isbell (May and early June) and Jenny Lewis (July).  Interestingly, Barbara Gruska used to play drums for Lewis. 

There are several dates where a warm-up act has yet to be announced. 

Check out

Tags:

Linkin Park Headlines The Meaty Carnivores Tour

by Noiz 25. March 2014 18:27

Linkin Park Headlines The Meaty Carnivores Tour

There are a lot of great tours going down this summer. 

You have KISS and Def Leppard celebrating the former’s 40th year in the music business.  Then there’s Queen + Adam Lambert gallivanting around North America.  Speaking of nostalgia, Ringo Starr and his All-Starr Band will be at it again.  Last but not least, Rod Stewart is teaming with fellow legend Santana for a go-around that’s appropriately titled “The Voice, The Guitar, The Songs.”

All those aforementioned treks are going to be awesome but none of them have that special thing possessed by the upcoming “Carnivores Tour.”  That circuit begins Aug. 8 in West Palm Beach, Florida and features Linkin Park, 30 Seconds to Mars, and AFI.  The 25-date excursion of the United States and Canada concludes Sept. 19 in Concord, California at the Concord Pavilion.

Oscar
Quite a few rockers have won an Academy Award for Best Original Song,—Bruce Springsteen, Bob Dylan, Eminem, Annie Lennox, Melissa Etheridge—but only Cher has won an Oscar for acting, at least until recently.  At the 86th annual Academy Awards, 30 Seconds to Mars’ Jared Leto won the coveted gold statue for Best Supporting Actor for his portrayal of “Rayon” in the movie Dallas Buyers Club.

Leto is the frontman for 30 Seconds to Mars.  Before winning the Oscar, and setting himself up acting-wise for the rest of his life, he established himself as a legitimate rocker—Leto is not a wannabe that goes around embarrassing himself in some dopey garage band that only plays Billy Joel covers.  Thirty Seconds to Mars has sold more than 10 million albums, worked with industry stalwarts like Flood and Steve Lillywhite, collaborated with Kanye West, and sold concert tickets all over the world.

Now, what exactly is going to happen when you see this Academy Award winning actor and his band when they open for, say… Linkin Park in Mansfield, Massachusetts on Aug. 16 or… Linkin Park in Los Angeles on Sept. 15?  I have no idea.  I doubt he’ll bring his Oscar out on stage with him or recite lines from Dallas Buyers Club.  Even so, you’ll get to say “I saw an Academy Award winning actor live and in person.”

Highlights
Highlights of the upcoming “Carnivores Tour” include Linkin Park in Holmdel, New Jersey on Aug. 18; Linkin Park in Wantagh, New York on Aug. 19, and Linkin Park in Darien Center, New York on Aug. 21.  The itinerary also includes a Sept. 5 gig at The Cynthia Woods Mitchell Pavilion in Spring, Texas and a Sept. 13 concert at The Gorge Amphitheatre in George, Washington.

Of course, whatever tour stop you attend will be a highlight (at least for you).  There are two shows that are guaranteed to be the tour’s lowlights: the Sept. 11 concert in Irvine, California and the Sept. 15 performance at the Hollywood Bowl in Los Angeles.  These stops are lowlights for the mere reason that AFI will be absence.

Why “Carnivore?”
Why did Linkin Park and company call their trek the “Carnivore Tour?”  Will they be selling meat kabobs at concession stands?  They might be, but meat is not the inspiration for their tour’s nomenclature.  Apparently, the groups think rock fans nowadays desire a particular kind of show.  This tour is designed to appease those appetites. 

"'Carnivores' is a metaphor that is meant to convey an appetite for something visceral and substantive. I feel that’s exactly the hunger this tour will feed." – Mike Shinoda, vocalist for Linkin Park.

The Hunting Party
At first I thought “The Hunting Party” was another one of those sci-fi movie franchises with a strong, young, female lead.  Actually, it’s the name of Linkin Park’s sixth studio album.  Fans should look for the new effort to hit virtual store shelves on June 14.  Linkin Park’s Brad Delson said the forthcoming LP is guitar-oriented and something they would have made in 2000.  The theme of this album is responding to charges that they’ve sold out.

Guilty All The Same
The first single from The Hunting Party, “Guilty All The Same” featuring Rakim, dropped March 6.  Linkin Park was able to land Rakim thanks to their recording engineer.  He knew someone who knew Rakim.    According to LP, The Hunting Party is the perfect representation of their forthcoming opus and a return to the band’s earlier sound.  The single has been well received by critics but it did not chart on the Billboard 200. 

Video Game
Linkin Park loves them some technology.  Case in point, their latest single, “Guilty All The Same,” has been turned into a six-minute video game.  In this game, made by “Project Spark,” a free software platform from Microsoft, fans can remix Linkin Park’s new song as well as other elements.

“Project Spark” is in the beta stage but it allows players to make their own games using modular plug-and-play tools.  Linkin Park’s Joe Hahn saw a demo of “Project Spark” at last year’s E3.  As soon as he did he knew he wanted to use it in conjunction with one of his band’s tracks.

The game is a mix of “Temple Run” and “Badland.”  Fans are tasked to navigate a character haunted by guilt through a dark and dreary environment.  The better the player does the more of “Guilty All The Same” they will get to hear.  To play the game either go to the band’s Website or conduct a google search for “Project Spark.”

"I see this as turn-based.  We've taken our turn, and now it's up to the fans. Even if it's silly, as long as it makes me laugh, I don't mind what people do with it." – Mike Shinoda

Linkin Park & Technology
>>"Lost in the Echo" (2012) allowed fans to insert their own photos into a Linkin Park video by using Facebook Connect.
>>"A Light That Never Comes" (2013) premiered with a free 3D strategy game, again on Facebook.
>>Linkin Park songs have been featured in various Guitar Hero and DJ Hero games.

Hybrid Theory
Hybrid Theory dropped in 2000 and went on to sell more than 27 million copies worldwide.  It’s the bestselling debut album of the century.  In the United States, Hybrid Theory sold more than 10 million copies making Linkin Park one of the few artists to have ever received the coveted Diamond certification from the RIAA. 

On June 14, 2014, at the Download Festival in Leicestershire, England, Linkin Park will rock Hybrid Theory in its entirety.  This will be the first time the band has ever done something like this.  Hopefully, it won’t be the last.  Hybrid Theory is included in the book 1001 Albums You Must Hear Before You Die.

Hybrid Theory Track Listing
"Papercut"         
"One Step Closer"          
"With You"         
"Points of Authority"     
"Crawling"          
"Runaway"        
"By Myself"       
"In the End" 
"A Place for My Head" 
"Forgotten"       
"Cure for the Itch"          
"Pushing Me Away" 

Check out

Tags:

The content or opinions expressed in this blog do not necessarily reflect the views of ClickitTicket.com.
Copyright 2011 All Rights Reserved. All blog content is copyrighted.

About the Authors

There are a few of us here at ClickitTicket who contribute to this blog. We are huge music and sports fans and attend concerts and games on a regular basis.

Get Social With ClickitTicket!

Visit our Facebook page! Follow us on Twitter! Get our blog feed!
 Share    

Month List