Citrus Clouds Premiere “Life Happens” From New EP Ultra Sound

citrus clouds ultra sound life happens 01We are super beyond excited to premiere the brand new Citrus Clouds single, “Life Happens”, right here, right now.

Citrus Clouds features couple Erick Pineda on vocals/guitars/lyrics and Stacie Huttleston on bass/vocals [more on that here], along with Angelica Pedrego on drums.

Featuring their trademark desertgaze sound, “Life Happens” is an airy, honest, epitaph and an ode for those of us still living to push on — living out our days under the Sun’s watchful, unconscious eye.

Erick took some time out of his busy schedule (you’ll read why below) to answer some questions about the new track, the haps currently, and what’s upcoming for the Citrus Clouds crew!

But first, check out “Life Happens” below.

YabYum: First off, the basics, where did you record this track, who engineered it, and is it for an EP, LP, or just a stand alone single?

Erick Pineda: We recorded it April 29th and 30th with Jalipaz at Audioconfusion. It’s the first single from our new EP titled Ultra Sound.

This is the current line-up of you, Stacie, and Angelica right? Are these the first recordings featuring Angelica? (Or maybe that was “Come In Alone”?)
This is our first record with Angelica. Our first recording with her on drums was “Come In Alone”.
To me it seems obvious that this track deals with some very personal issues you’ve experienced within the last year. Was this song a cathartic release for you in the ‘c’est la vie’ sense, or was it much more heart-wrenching and self-aware than that?
“Life Happens” was the last song written for Ultra Sound. We had initially been scheduled to record the last week of March but that had to be postponed a month. In that time, my dad Heriberto Pineda passed away and the song changed to reflect that. At its core, it is a song about everything ending and being OK with it. Acceptance if you will.
When is Ultra Sound due to come out? Is there a release show in the works?

Ultra Sound is due to come out in mid-September on shoegaze/dream pop label Custom Made Music. We plan on having a local release at the Rogue on October 7th. It will also be our first show back after the birth of our son Solomon.

What’s next for Citrus Clouds? More music videos, shows?

We’re in the process of shooting a video for “Life Happens” in West Phoenix right now. We’re also going on a west coast tour in November with fellow shoegazers and Custom Made Music label mates Death Valley Rally.

Is there anything about this song or the band I failed to ask that you would want our readers to know?

We’re really excited for everyone to hear Ultra Sound. We worked really hard to write the songs and I feel this is the maturation of the Citrus Clouds sound. The EP is dedicated to Heriberto Pineda and Solomon Pineda.

~

WHEN IN AZ Vol 2 Update!!

when in az vol 2Hey all you music-makers in Arizona!

Have you picked out your cover song yet?? We know the summer sort of got away from a lot of us so When In AZ decided to extend the deadline for submissions to it’s latest compilation.

So, stop panicking. The When In AZ Vol. 2 compilation project will be accepting tracks through October. You still have time if you want to be a part of this momentous piece of Arizona music history. Yes, our senior editors ARE part of the organizational effort behind the project so I get that it’s a little weird for us to call it momentous, but it really is, like, a big deal.

Go to the official When In AZ Vol. 2 website for more information and/or to submit your track right now.

Subterranean Homesick Aliens: SNAILMATE Crashes Into Roswell

snailmate roswell 01by Chris Nunley
Staff Writer

“You two have a blessed day and come back and see us,” says the sales clerk at a local music supply store.

“Thank god they had the drum head I needed because there’s no other music store in town” says Ariel Monet, the lanky yet thunderous timekeeper for the electro / punk-hop duo Snailmate, breathes a sigh of relief while riding shotgun.

Monet and vocalist / keyboardist Kalen Lander just finished a 12 hour sprint from Omaha to play their next gig. Not five minutes ago she sifted through a pitiful stack of ten or so drum heads and found the exact one she needed for tonight’s show. These are some of the challenges that a local band may face when touring small town America.

Whenever “faith” is used in a facet of being courteous or gracious here in Roswell, you can’t help but give pause for a moment. For decades now, the people of this bodacious town probably thank god or their lucky stars for a “weather balloon” crashing down, causing a flurry of speculation about extraterrestrial life and if we were, in fact, alone in the universe.

Without it, there would be no justification on this weekend to charge ninety dollars a night for less-than-stellar accommodations or five dollars for a fresh squeezed lemonade. It’s the once-a-year cash cow that a town barely touched since the 50s jumps on and rides dirty. Otherwise, Roswell would be nothing more than a speck on the map with cows, fields…and flies. Lots of flies.

The show in question is an after hours performance at Stellar Coffee, located deep in the green heart of Roswell, New Mexico, home of the annual UFO Festival. This year’s celebration marks the 70th anniversary of the alleged crash landing of an unidentified flying object, and believers come from all over to celebrate a moment in history that forever altered the imaginations of mankind.

Eerily, a mere 120 miles away, a much more definitive event took place two years prior to “The Roswell Incident”, resulting in the birth of nuclear weapons. “Trinity”, referencing a poem by John Donne written shortly before his death, could not be a more apt code name given the “god complex” of the project’s founding father, J. Robert Oppenheimer.

So was it aliens that drew our bombastic duo here, or faith that there’s an audience hiding in the smallest nooks and crannies of America?

“We saw more aliens in Marfa (TX) than here in Roswell,” quips Lander, possibly referencing the “Marfa Lights” phenomenon or strange local traditions. “Marfa was weird because they stop serving alcohol at midnight, but then close the bars at midnight! It was just weird. But we wanna play small towns off the beaten path because they appreciate you. They know that you didn’t have to stop and so many bands will skip them over, so they show their appreciation more and we love it! We played here back in March and they loved us, so they invited us back to play the UFO Festival this weekend.”

The core that Snailmate has built on and around since their inception two years ago has been touring. Not the little cutesy mini-tours of 10 dates within a 500 mile radius of home base. We’re talking thousands of miles being racked up with each leg. The mates stay on the road for months at a time, playing nearly every night. “When we started, we did it to tour. Ariel’s last band didn’t want to tour and I had never gone on tour with my previous band. We planned it out, auditioned a couple of other people, and emphasized that if they couldn’t live in a car for six months at a time, then you can’t be in this band!” explains Lander. “We eventually figured out how to do it as a two piece.”

Wait! Snailmate was going to be a 4-piece rock band???

“Haha, yeah. When we formed the band, I did not know how to play anything. We were going to have a guitar and bass player to help round out the sound.” Lander expands on the earlier days: “I started playing keys and was really shitty at it. It’s definitely a bell curve and started extremely hard. So I thought let’s get a guitar and bass player!”

Monet jokingly adds, “I used to scream at him a lot. Like if he was playing video games, I’d be like “What do you suck at right now? You need to practice not play video games!” But the two constantly push each other to try new things as well to keep things fresh. “He made me do vocals because I would joke around with vocals at practice. And he was like, ‘No! You need to do that!'”

Lander chimes in, “I would say maybe you could play drums and the kazoo or sing? And she would say ‘I can’t!’ “Well you’re gonna fuckin’ tryyyy, haha!”

Trying new things in their songwriting has kept the Snailmate “sound” consistent yet fresh. Over the course of 3 EP’s, 2 split-band releases, a handful of singles, and now their first full-length album, Love In The Microwave, the tweaks made are sometimes subtle, and some are more pronounced. Although sadly “Big Fish Don’t Taste Good” didn’t make the final cut, the selections made for Love are solid choices from previous releases. So why these songs? What makes them so damn special? (Sorry…I’m bitter about “Big Fish” not being included.)

Lander elaborates, “The reason some of these songs reappear is because when we recorded them for the initial EP’s, the songs were very new. So we wrote them and pretty much committed them to record, and then played them out 700 times…and they changed over time. Parts became tighter, other parts didn’t. We cut the fat. So now you get a feel for the natural flow of the song as meant to be heard. We went back and listened to the old versions and were like fuck…this is a different band.”

So of course the die-hards wanna know what was the vibe and experience like re-recording these songs?

Monet: “The experience was great! We recorded the album at Royal Recordings in Colorado Springs with Bill Douglas. He’s amazing and has no ego. We recorded all the drum tracks and synths in one take except one song. And I’ve always been a fan of one take because the energy is there and you’re not thinking about fucking up. The album is mastered to flow like a story, and we did it in four very short days.”

Lander: “Yeah, we spent 4 days there basically living in the studio. Bill has a weird way of pushing you, too. Like we would record for a day and he would say “Let’s go drink!” So we’d start drinking and then he would turn around with, “You should get back in the vocal booth and record.” Or he’d have us go play an open mic in the middle of a session and then come back and record some more. It was unconventional. But the songs feel better. So when we went to record them, we knocked them out in one take because we knew the in’s and out’s of the songs.”

To say that the duo treats the band as a full time job is an understatement. When they’re not on the road setting up and striking night after night, the two hold down regular jobs at The Rhythm Room back in their home base of Phoenix. “When we started, we didn’t know if we were going to be any good. We were just about being in a band together and playing some shows together. I fully expected Ariel to join a better band to drum with and do her thing. But it’s definitely a full-time thing now,” says Lander.

And the machine doesn’t quit, even when it’s stationary. A normal 12-hour day usually consists of practicing 2-4 hours, playing a show, screen printing shirts, booking tours, designing fliers – only stopping to eat or sleep. “We eat A LOT” jokes Lander. “Ariel’s a great cook, so she’ll cook an excessive amount (laughs).”

Ariel smiles largely at this fact, “We’ve been starving and eating shitty car food! So I’m like ‘We’re having every bit of food I can make!’ We also drink a lot because we don’t drink on tour. And we love where we work at because they let us come back any time and we’re so grateful for that.”

“You’ve got to work hard, you’ve got to work hard…if you want anything at all.” – Depeche Mode

The life of an artist is never an easy one, and great art takes ingenuity and sacrifice. But what happens when hard work is brushed aside in the form of crowdfunding campaigns? The concept of having an artist say to the fans “We’ve got this REALLY great idea, but we need your dollars to make it happen.” seems absurd. What happens when that great idea ends up falling flat and the fans are left downloading binary coded excrement?

“It’s such a strange and backwards thing,” says Lander. “I don’t understand some of these bands that have four or five members, and they all have full time jobs, yet they’re crowdfunding?”

 

Monet adds, “I think people are gonna get sick of it. We hope to never do it, but would use it for emergencies. I just want people to buy the merch rather than an invisible donation. We feel weird asking people for money…we absolutely hate it. Like if the tour bus breaks, it’s our responsibility to fix it. But we’ll ask around if someone can hook us up with a good deal from an honest mechanic? But we would never ask people for money.”

snailmate microwave

Ask the band what they love most about running a grassroots style tour, and they’ll tell you it’s the fans. Monet lights up when asked this question: “We love meeting the people who like our music! Keeping in contact, seeing people wearing our shirts when we revisit a town we played before is super cool. Right now we have a remix compilation in the works of “The Waiter”, and some bands are doing an actual cover and writing their own music and not even using the provided stems. And some did remixes as well…it’s been really cool!” Lander states with equal enthusiasm: “I feel like we’re friends with everyone. There’s people out there that we haven’t met personally that appreciate our music from afar and follow us. And when we discover them, it’s super humbling. They’re our homies!”

Watching the band perform live is a spectacle all its own. They’re a completely self-contained unit, traveling with their own lights and PA system for an all-encompassing experience. Monet’s clear acrylic drum kit glows pink, blue and yellow while showing no quarter to the fresh drum head purchased merely hours ago. Broken sticks are one possible souvenir a fan might pick up from the floor, but not tonight.

Lander’s comfort level behind the keys has grown by leaps and bounds. The once static and hyper focused frontman has broken out of his shell, highly animated and throwing in a repertoire of kung fu kicks and chops with the energy of a possessed Good Guys doll. If you look closely, you might catch a glint of maniacal persona on tunes like “Jumper/Cable” and “Suture Self”, while his counterpart twitches randomly without missing a beat. In the end, the only thing missing from this production is the rock cliche destroying of instruments in a glorious haze of artificial fog.

It’s near midnight when the band finishes loading up and saying goodbye to the fans and venue staff. Strong winds whip around a cool breeze and brilliant flashes of paparazzi lightning capture stills of old brick warehouses and loading docks. As we say our goodbyes, the heavens open up with chilly tears… as if the town is somberly saying “You two have a blessed day and come back and see us.”

As sad as it may be, this is rock-n-roll. The show must go on in the next town and the one after that, over and over again. The red tail lights disappear in the rain like the Mothman flying in reverse. Snailmate are wicked, and they’re coming your way.

~

For more Snailmate, visit their webpage.

chris nunley 000Chris Nunley began writing for YabYum in the Summer of 2015 and his latest series The Noise Floor seeks to explore the outer limits of sound. When he’s not popping in for a local show or taking road trips, he devotes his creative energy to his evolving electronic music project, Sliide.

Radio Phoenix Podcast: Aunt B

aunt b 01Aunt B joined us at the Radio Phoenix studio and we talked all about their latest and greatest endeavors. Not only are they doing a a special stripped down set at Zia Records Mesa 1 Year Anniversary on Saturday July 22, they’re opening for George Clinton & Parliament Funkadelic on Monday August 7! They’re also putting out a new EP recorded at 513 Recording and even a new music video.. this Aunt stays Busy. They brought along a bevy of great tracks, and as always, the complete playlist can be found below.

Megan and Shane of Aunt B also run School of Rock here in the Valley of the Sun and are having the School of Rock 5 Year Rockiversary Celebration at Wasted Grain in Scottsdale on Sunday August 27 – it’s free and all ages!

Complete Playlist

Aunt B “Understand”

Durand Jones & the Indications “Is It Any Wonder?”

Playboy Manbaby “You Can Be A Fascist Too”

Stereotyperider “Closet Brother”

Shirley Brown “Stay With Me Baby”

Aunt B “Bloody Mary”

The Selecter “Three Minute Hero”

Houston “The Time Of The Fall Of Love”

David Bowie “Starman”

Snowball II “Anais & Me”

Bad Brains “With The Quickness”

_

Recorded live on July 5, 2017

aunt b zia aunt b p-funk ant b school of rock

Red Tank! Ready to Hit the Road [interview with Clipper Arnold]

red tank! 04
photo by Mario Miguel

by Carly Schorman
Senior Editor

The PHX outfit known as Red Tank! takes just the right amount of rowdy and arty and smashes them together for a Postmodern sound that will delight punks both new and old. In fact, we liked the band’s 2016 release, BIO/FEEDBACK, so much we gave it our “Best Punk Album” award.

And it looks like Red Tank! has no plans of slowing down this year. In fact, they’re gearing up for an East Coast tour and the band produced (and released) a zine this year to help with tour support.

Moreover, while band was busy getting ready to escape the summer heat of the Sonoran Desert on tour, frontman Clipper Arnold took time out of his schedule to *chat* with me about the band, the impending tour, and what the future holds for Red Tank! Check out our Q&A below and don’t forget to head to The Lunchbox a week from today for the Red Tank! tour kickoff (more info on that event here).

YabYum: First off, I was hoping you’d go a bit into the story behind the name Red Tank! because I like how it correlates to the experience of seeing the band perform live..?

Clipper Arnold: Well, it’s kind of a silly thing, actually. Red Tank! was originally just a handful of more energetic/frenetic songs I had written while I was a part of another band. The name is just alluding to the power and presence they were supposed to evoke (i.e. “red” being a “power color”, “tank” being a large military vehicle, and “!” for added emphasis). Tristan from Dogbreth has told me he thought it referred to the freaked out feeling you get when your gas tank is in the red, which I think I like better. Sometimes I wonder if it was a play on Wire’s “Pink Flag” or an allusion to some of the Marxist theory I was reading at the time, but I’m not quite sure to be honest. Most succinctly, I think it’s just supposed to allude to the band’s energetic tone and performances.

There have been some changes to the Red Tank! lineup since its inception. Who is currently part of Team Red Tank!?

Yes, lately I’ve been referring to former Red Tank! members as “alumni” which maybe sounds a little nicer. I’ve been heading this project for a long time, but there have been a lot of people in and out who have contributed a lot and made it something more in their own ways. I’ve recently had to take more responsibility in it explicitly as my own thing, so I’m mostly going to be working with people who are available instead of focusing on developing a cohesive/consistent lineup. For the Summer tour, Nate Ray (Rotting Yellow, James Band) will be playing drums, Nick Rennemann (Go Outside) will be playing bass, and Daniel Pogue (Future Ghost, Coffee Pot) will be playing guitar. My friend Joseph will also be coming to do merch stuff and help us take photos/video.

So, you fellas are planning on heading out for an East Coast tour. That seems like quite the undertaking. First, give me the run down. How many shows? In how many cities? In how many days?

Honestly, it’s got a couple of dates to still be fully nailed down, but we’re looking at about 12-14 shows over the course of 2.5 weeks. We should have a tour flier and events up sooner rather than later. There’s about three NY dates I think, and the others are going to be mostly around the New England area. I think there’s also a Chicago date in there and some stuff on the way there and back.

Have you played “Back East” before?

No, this is going to be the first time. I’ve personally been to a few of these cities before, but most of them will be new. We’d planned on doing some East Coast dates once or twice, but something always fell through. It’ll be nice to play in new places, but that’s kind of going to be the difficult part as well – not knowing what to expect audience-wise, venue-wise, etc.

Is this the longest tour you’ve done to date? Where else has Red Tank! ventured to seeking musical adventures?

We’ve done four full West Coast tours (up to Seattle and back), and played a handful of shows around Austin for SXSW. We’ve also played Tucson and Flagstaff and done a few mini-tours to California. Usually the West Coast ones run from about 10-14 dates, so this is about par for the course.

red tank! 01
photo by Isaac Emmons

I know the band likes to keep it DIY. Any house shows or unusual venues lined up on this journey?

There’s someone who’s helping us with the booking, so I’m not sure exactly what to expect – I think one of the houses we’re staying at in Bushwick is populated by a bunch of experimental musicians and Mac DeMarco used to live there and throw shows there – which is something. We were trying to set up a show there too, but apparently the roommates vetoed it since they know how nuts it can get.

And, keeping with DIY theme, you’ve pulled together some innovative band merch options for this tour. Can you tell me a little about the Red Tank! zine?

Sure, I like zines and have a small collection. It’s kind of a common thing for punk bands I’ve heard, though maybe not so much anymore. The first issue just has a lot of flier art, updates about the band, and there’s a reprinting of the tour diaries I kept from our very first full West Coast tour. I guess I just realized it was a fun project to do, and that a band with a nearly 7-year history probably has a lot to talk about that most people aren’t aware of.

Really, when that whole ordeal happened with our stolen van, I just realized how many people really loved and cared about this band. You can feel kind of alienated and delusional for caring so much about something sometimes, but we just had this massive outpouring of support from people I hadn’t heard from in years…people who used to play in the band, people who we had met on tour, fans I had never met, or old friends who told me they really dug the new record. It was just this really disorienting outpouring of support in a really shitty moment that was kind strangely validating. It made me realize how many people cared about something that I often worry I might care too much about. Or, at least, people cared enough to make sure that we were okay and that it wouldn’t stop us. It was pretty life-changing.

I guess the zine is kind of this idea of making that world more accessible to people – like, letting them know how much history this little band has, why we do it, and all that goes into it. It’s also, I guess, kind of a weird way of reconciling zine culture with a relatively new digital world–we put the first issue up for free online and we’ll have some at our merch table, but people can also subscribe on our Patreon to get mailed copies and other goodies, help cover costs of printing, and ideally help us fund some of our activities.

red tank 02
Mario Miguel

You’ve obviously had some rough and tumble times on the road. Any of your previous tours leave you with some life lessons you’ll be taking along with you this time?

I think there’s a lot about being in a DIY band on the road that you probably couldn’t learn from most other places. It’s just this really strange, stressful ordeal where you see the most bizarre corner of peoples’ existence in weird cities for a really brief period of time – which makes everyone even more enthused to share it with you.

Life lessons might be that you probably can’t afford to eat breakfast food at a nice restaurant every day in a different city, don’t drive through snowstorms, and that there are few circumstances where you aren’t best served to be calm, kind, considerate, and empathetic. It’s important to take responsibility for your actions and how they affect others – especially in close quarters when physical and mental states are likely on the fragile verge of complete exhaustion. I guess I’ve also learned that touring can be tough, but it’s also one of the best things in the world.

What’s next for Red Tank! once you’re back on home turf? New music in the works? More zines? Local gigs? Tell me everything.

Uhhhhhh… Well, there’s a lot going on that’s hard to keep track of. I’ve been writing a lot of material (too much) for a new full-length that needs to be whittled down, sorted through, and recorded. We cut some demos of a few songs a little while back, but those will likely never see the light of day in that incarnation. There will be more zines and anywhere from 1-3 music videos debuting in the next few months. I’m thinking about moving to Los Angeles in the Fall, so things might get pretty hectic. I’d also like to buy a van and do a national tour in the next year.

A lot of people say that we play too many local shows, but as a musician, one of the only things I ever want to do is play music and share it with a room full of people – so I can’t bring myself to compromise much even if it means we might be splitting our draw by playing 3-4 shows a month instead of once a month. With that in mind, I think we’ll still be playing too many live shows until we can’t anymore, so I’d encourage people to come see those especially if the band won’t be in Phoenix too much longer.

~

For more Red Tank! check their Facebook.

red tank 03

Best Dog Award: We Can Be Happy

best dog award 01by Mark Anderson
Senior Editor

Those fuzzy, lovable Tucson surf(ish) rockers known as Best Dog Award are back with their new album, We Can Be Happy, recorded by Matt Rendon at his Midtown Island Studio.

But, as often with the good news, comes the bad – the band isn’t actually “active” at the moment and We Can Be Happy was recorded over a year and a half ago!

It’s still worth a listen though. Or, if you’re anything like me, multiple listens, over and over again. There’s just something about these songs that I can’t get enough of.

“Jox Vagular” sets the perfect tone for the album. Janky guitar is soon coupled with that sweet organ and the drums and vocals roll in to create a truly stunning number. You gotta hand it to Joel Crocco (vocals/guitar), Nick Mazza (guitars/keys) and Andrew Ling (drums): the trio know how to write a good song.

The tongue-in-cheek lyrics of “Historical Sleeze” are matched by the raw ferocity of “Never Been A Boy”, while the laid back air of “Buenas Suerte” preludes the almost too-cool-for-school feel of “Tender Tease”. Is it just me or are you also reminded of The Police with that last number?

While Best Dog Award may be on extended hiatus, Mr. Crocco is certainly keeping busy. Not only does he play guitar in The Gay Boys (whom I certainly recommend checking out), he writes and performs material as Dreadcat & The Transitional Wave “featuring a rotating cast from all the members of the Gay Boys, to having members of Pro Teens, to just myself”, he told me through Messenger.

Featuring siren-like backups, “Bee Palette” sends the mind surfing through desert froth while “Secular Jam” finds yourself floating in the vast sand sea. “Crybaby” features that stellar organ in arpeggiated fashion reminding me of ? and the Mysterians’ “96 Tears”. The track contains my favorite line on the entire album: “So this is a song a demon wrote about me/she dug my soul but didn’t want my body/which is why you’ve got to write everything down/like you used to.”

“Flirt To Convert” ramps the energy way up in the best possible way at this point in the album and features a killer hook while “Something’s Got To Give” seems to be the perfect swan song for the band: slow yet commanding, featuring a solo brass horn lamenting at it’s own final declaration.

As if the band knew they couldn’t go out like that, the hidden track “Be Your Own Boss” is a last testament to the Best Dog Award sound, the “bop, bop, bop” back-ups certainly a nice touch.

Although they technically may be inactive right now, I still highly recommended checking out We Can Be Happy by Best Dog Award post haste!

~

Follow Best Dog Award on Facebook just in case they end their hiatus.

Radio Phoenix Podcast: No Volcano

no volcano 03No Volcano joined us in the Radio Phoenix studios at the Phoenix Center for the Arts for our latest edition of The YabYum Hour! They brought an eruption of tasty tunes for the YabYum hosts, who became consumed with (no) lava. We also talked Phoenix rock history (like Kimber Lanning playing drums!), the brand new record being worked on right now, and the merit of releasing full albums. There also wasn’t quite enough time to play all their tracks so we’ve included them as a special podcast bonus!

Tune into The YabYum Hour live every first and third Wednesday of the month, only on radiophoenix.org

Complete Playlist

No Volcano “Blackout”

The Father Figures “m7 Loop”

The Lonesome Wilderness “Alright”

The Echo Bombs “Creeper”

Shovel “Dweeb”

JJCnV “Tickle Bait”

Less Pain Forever “Throw Your Babies”

No Volcano “Walk Into A Wall”

Weird Radicals “Medea”

The Breakup Society “This Little Tragedy”

French Girls “Couple’s Skate”

Scorpion vs Tarantula “(My Baby Left Me For) The American Way”

Soft Deadlines “Wanna Lose”

Serene Dominic & the GemSeekers “My Secret Life”

Whispering Wires “By the Light”

Field Tripp “John Wayne”

Source Victoria “Once I’m Dead”

_

Recorded live on June 21, 2017