Each online ticket order will receive a link in the purchase confirmation email to vote for the songs in Baroness’ setlist for this show. All votes must be submitted no later than 8 days prior to performance date.
Every attendee will also receive a limited-edition Your Baroness tour poster print, to be picked up at the merch booth the night of the show.
In an effort to ensure the health & safety of our staff and patrons from the recent rise in COVID-19 cases, all patrons will need to show proof of vaccination (card or photo of card) or a negative COVID-19 test within 48 hours from the time of entry to the venue in order to attend concerts at Lucky You Lounge.Masks will also be required at all times in the building while not eating or drinking.
Baroness' triumphant album, Purple, contains some of the biggest, brightest and most glorious riffs and choruses the adventurous rock group has ever recorded. But it also reflects a dark moment in the group's recent history: the terrifying bus crash they survived while on tour in 2012. "The band suffered a gigantic bruise," singer-guitarist John Baizley says of the accident. "It was an injury that prevented us from operating in a normal way for quite some time. Hopefully, this record is the springboard that helps us get away from all that."
Purple was released on December 18, 2015 which producer Dave Fridmann (the Flaming Lips, Sleater-Kinney) helmed, covers the gamut of emotions Baroness have experienced in recent years and serves as their victory cry. Purple finds a revamped lineup of the band – Baizley and Pete Adams (guitar, vocals) and new additions Nick Jost (bass, keyboards) and Sebastian Thomson (drums) – playing 10 intricately textured tunes and singing about the worry they felt immediately after the crash ("If I Have to Wake Up (Would You Stop the Rain”), the struggle to recover as smoothly as possible ("Chlorine & Wine") and their ongoing quest for survival ("The Iron Bell"). From its bulldozing opener "Morningstar" to the avant-garde 17-second closer "Crossroads of Infinity," the record is at once both their most emotionally threadbare and musically complex offering to date, with passages that allude to their classic-rock roots as much as their crushing metal past.
"We had a situation where a band had to rebuild itself with half-new members and an almost entirely new crew," Thomson says. "On paper that sounds like a possible recipe for disaster, but we all clicked almost immediately. We still have that attitude to this day."
Adams says only recently, since the group has gotten back on the road, he thinks that Baroness has felt like a band again. And now with Purple under their belts, Baroness are ready to take on the world. "There's a lot more playfulness now," Adams says. "Everyone now is positive, there's no heavy bullshit. People are laughing and smiling more now in Baroness than I've ever seen. That's real, and I'm thankful for that." The bruise is beginning to heal.
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