The Districts – Madison, WI – April 18, 2017
With Special Guest Abi Reimold
Tuesday, April 18, 2017
High Noon Saloon
Tickets on Sale Now:
Tickets available at High-Noon.com, by phone at 877-987-6487, and at the High Noon Saloon.
In Advance: $13
Day of Show: $15
(plus applicable fees and/or taxes)
Presented By True Endeavors
The Districts are a band that exists in the moment. Described by close friends and girlfriends as a well oiled machine, filthily cult like, and also “normal dudes.”
The Philadelphia four-piece channels its long-forged bonds into visceral, explosive genre blurring music. Informed equally by arrangements and dynamics, and a focus on lyrics, they take inspiration from a broad range of sounds and places. They are constantly evolving and hard to pin down.
From their self released LP “Telephone,” to their 2015 label debut LP “A Flourish and a Spoil,” The Districts keep at work touring and recording. Formed in 2009, they have been going strong for quite a while now. An anonymous insider report claims they have recorded a new album and it is more realized and in your face than ever before. Be on the lookout.
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Abi Reimold of Philadelphia writes dynamic, cathartic songs that are darkly colorful. Rough around the edges in a way that is more honest than careless, Reimold’s music has a distinctly human quality with songwriting that builds tension using dissonance both harmonically and lyrically. Reimold’s voice rides a range of octaves and emotions, exploring dark inner worlds by pairing starkly vivid lyrics with contoured melodies. Reimold weaves the riffs and grit of modern rock with thoughtful phrases and poetry that are firmly rooted the introspective folk tradition. Reimold’s debut full-length Wriggling was released January 26th on Sad Cactus Records.
“There’s an interplay between restraint and dramatic fireworks, lyrics that beg to be unraveled and embraced, and towering, singular voices around which everything revolves.” –Stereogum
“Part of what makes Wriggling so captivating is Reimold’s voice itself—it isn’t perfect, it’s stirring, it has the same capacity for lullabies as it does for savagery.” – The Fader
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