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Event Archive - The Bright Light Social Hour

Sun. January 31st 2016 8:00 PM Sugar (No Minors) 8:00 PM
$16.00
Tickets at: Lyles Place, Ticketfly
Presented by: Atomique Productions
THE BRIGHT LIGHT SOCIAL HOUR
plus Guests
Sunday, January 31
Sugar Nightclub
Doors: 8:00pm
19+

TICKETS ON SALE FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6TH @ 9AM PT
Advance Tickets: $16.00 - Available at Lyle's Place and Ticketfly.com - http://ticketf.ly/1P0hbwI

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ARTIST INFO

The Bright Light Social Hour: Infinite Cities (Live At Stubb’s) - https://youtu.be/gj5XKBsJQ0g

Questions bring art to life. Songs can still ponder socio-political issues, the fragility and isolation of the human condition, and what lies ahead for earth. Moreover, music possesses the potential and gravitas to incite change, while reflecting the world’s faults and follies. The Bright Light Social Hour contemplate a “Future South” on their second full-length album, Space Is Still the Place [Frenchkiss Records]. The Austin artists—Curtis Roush [guitar, vocals, synths], Jack O'Brien [bass, vocals, synths], Joseph Mirasole [drums, synths]—offer a different interpretation of the space around them throughout ten thematically connected songs. They tackle a myriad of issues head on during tracks such as “Ghost Dance” and “Ouroboros,” while “Infinite Cities” contemplates loneliness and “Escape Velocity” subtly hints at a orgiastic ending. The album will pose a few questions, but you may leave with an answer or two as well.

The Bright Light Social Hour convened while Curtis and Jack attended graduate school at the University of Texas in Austin. They released their self-titled debut in 2010 and scored six awards at SXSW 2011 Austin Music Awards. Throughout nearly three years on the road, they experienced the ins and outs of America, and that voyage ignited a perspective shift. “The new album’s themes and inspirations came from touring, particularly the southern part of the country,” explains Jack. “We couldn’t afford to stay in hotels most nights so we were staying with a lot of people. We got to see how average young Americans lived. We felt a lot of struggle.”

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The Bright Light Social Hour

Questions bring art to life. Songs can still ponder socio-political issues, the fragility and isolation of the human condition, and what lies ahead for earth. Moreover, music possesses the potential and gravitas to incite change, while reflecting the world’s faults and follies. The Bright Light Social Hour contemplate a “Future South” on thei... more info
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