In Photos...The Rural Alberta Advantage w/ Pepper Rabbit, Imaginary Cities @ The WECC

>> Thursday, 28 October 2010

The Rural Alberta Advantage
w/ Pepper Rabbit, Imaginary Cities
The West End Cultural Centre
October 28, 2010
Winnipeg, MB

 Pepper Rabbit

The Rural Alberta Advantage

Editor's note: During Imaginary Cities ridiculously entertaining opening set, I discovered I only brought two of the four batteries required to power up my camera, so there are no Imaginary Cities pics. While Pepper Rabbit assembled their gear, I went down the street and bought a pair.  


In Local Music News...The Details' new EP; Liptonians Album Fundraiser; And More!

>> Tuesday, 26 October 2010

First up, on November 19th industrious indie-rockers The Details are releasing their first set of new tunes in three years, a five-song EP entitled “The Original Mark.” The Extended Player is a teaser of sorts, with two tracks coming straight from their upcoming (and highly anticipated) Long Player. Hopefully we’ll see it early in the new year.

Speaking of 2011 release dates...the previously-mentioned Liptonians' concert at the Park Theatre on November 13th is an album-fundraiser show with funds going toward production costs of their still-to-be-titled sophomore record (street date: February 8, 2011). Also on the bill is Vancouver's Henry and the Nightcrawlers and Vancouver's Wool on Wolves.

Speaking of album release dates…Winnipeg MC Len Bowen dropped an EP called “Long Story Short EP” TODAY; the recording features production and vocals by Grand Analog, B-Flat (The Lytics), Toronto hip hop luminary Collizhun, plus a guest verse from Juno nominated, DL Incognito.

Speaking of Grand Analog…big congrats to the collective for snagging “Rap/Hip Hop Recording of the Year” at the 2010 Western Canadian Music Awards over the weekend. Well deserved win there.

And speaking of local award-winners...Juno-trophy-possessing Ruth Moody (ex- Scruj MacDuhk; current Wailin’ Jenny) is holding her CD release show at the West End Cultural Centre on Thursday, December 9th. Tickets run $15 in advance and are available at the WECC, Music Trader, and the Winnipeg Folk Festival Music Store.


In The Know...Interview With Pepper Rabbit

>> Monday, 25 October 2010

Sometimes it can be a challenge to label a sound.

Meet Pepper Rabbit, a Los Angeles-based duo whose musical stylings have been dubbed, amongst other sub-genres, avant-folk, chamber-folk, and psych-pop.

And while their sound is certainly skewed and amorphous, the songs themselves are still rooted in traditional pop structures and highly accessible, as evinced throughout their debut album, Beauregard (in stores tomorrow).

Yesterday, I spoke with band founder Xander Singh over the phone from New Hampshire where he and bandmate Luc Laurent were catching up on some z’s and loading up on new tunes for the long trek from New Hampshire to Manitoba. Here’s what he had to say:

PoS: First off, I want to ask about Pepper Rabbit’s origins, specifically how you and Luc got together to play music.

XS: I grew up around the Boston area, and I met Luke in Boston. He was in College there. His roommate was one of my best friends, and so we started hanging out. I had been involved in some solo music, doing some shows here and there, and Luke would play drums. I got a chance to do a week tour in India and so I brought Luke along and another one of our friends who introduced us. It was a great time, and it’s where Luke and I discovered we work really well together. Then I had the chance to record with a friend of mine in New Orleans; I had written a bunch of songs and I invited Luke down to play drums and after working together it was very clear that he was much more than a drummer. We just really clicked musically.

After we did those recordings, I called him up and asked him if he wanted to start a band since I never really wanted to be a solo artist. I always wanted to be a part of a band, but I never found someone I clicked really well with musically. Those recordings are now the album Beauregard.

PoS: But you’re currently based in L.A.?

XS: Yeah, I moved to L.A. three years ago, because growing up in Boston I didn’t really like the cold or the snow. I didn’t ski or snowboard or anything, so as soon as I graduated high school I moved out there. Luke just finished up school about a year ago, and moved out to L.A. Ever since there we’ve kinda hit the ground running. Writing new stuff, playing shows, and keeping busy.

PoS: So Pepper Rabbit is happy being a duo?

XS: Yeah! I think it works out really well. For the live show we have a friend of ours who actually played bass with us on the record; he tours with us and plays bass, keyboards, and vocals. Just to round out the live set. But yeah, the band is basically the two of us – we’re always working on news songs, writing, recording together. We even live together in L.A. and have a home studio and so whenever we have no ideas we’re always able to bounce them back and forth between each other.

PoS: I was listening to the record last night and it is surfeit with various instruments (drums, guitars, clarinets, banjos, trumpets). Is it a challenge to reproduce your sound live?

XS: It definitely is. It’s a really fun challenge. When we were recording we weren’t thinking about playing the songs live because it would just stress us out and probably change the music, like maybe we shouldn’t put a trumpet line in there since we won’t be able to do it live. We always just focus on making the recording something big and grand; something we love. And worry about the live show later. It was definitely a challenge and we spent a lot of time trying different things because we really want to recreate that big sound. That’s half the fun. A few of the song we had to rearrange, just for the live show, so the version we play live is very different from the recordings.

One of the biggest things about the band is we really try to separate the live show from the actual recording and try to make things new and interesting. Add new melody lines, change up arrangements, always try to keep it fresh. Personally, when I go see a live show I love it when the band changes things up and makes things interesting.

PoS: The title of the record is Beauregard. What’s the story behind the title?

XS: The title we pulled from one of the songs “In the Spirit of Beauregard.” The story behind that was when we were recording in New Orleans I had brought a piano with me from LA. We had to get the piano tuned after the drive; it was bumping around in the back of the van and fell out of tune. The piano tuner came by and our friend Adam, who was recording us, has this dog and the piano tuner thought our friend Adam’s dog was the reincarnation of his dog that had died ten years ago. His dog’s name was Beauregard. He started freaking out and talking to our friend’s dog as if it was his own dog, Beauregard. It took us by surprise and was one of the weirder experiences we’ve been through. We liked the name and felt it summed things up.

PoS: In regard to your influences, I’m curious: which records had a significant impact on you as a songwriter and helped shaped the band’s stylings?

XS: I’m a big fan of pop music in general, especially stuff from the 70s. I really love David Bowie’s early stuff. And Chicago. Anything that’s really big and orchestral, I’ve sorta gravitated toward. I also really love a lot of new music that’s coming out nowadays; (this has) definitely influenced our recordings and live show. One album that Luke and I really freaked out over this year is the new Spoon album.

PoS: Transference?

XS: Yeah, Transference. That’s one of my favourite records from the past few years. It’s such a smart record. It’s another one of those things with great pop songs, and they just put their own spin on it. I really like that about the record. But I grew up listening mostly to top 40 radio. So as far as influences for our music, it’s just pop music in general.

PoS: Finally, you’re about to tour through Western Canada with the Rural Alberta Advantage. How did this upcoming tour come about? Have you played with the RAA before?

XS: We actually opened for one of their shows out in LA about a year ago. They really blew us away. It was definitely one of our favourite shows that we’ve played. Then, two months ago we got the offer to open up for them in Canada, and we jumped at it. We really love playing in Canada, and Canada in general, but we’ve only ever played Toronto and Montreal. So, we’re really excited to see the rest of Canada and see parts of the country we’ve never been to before. We’ve been looking forward to it awhile. And it’s up on the horizon now.

See and hear Pepper Rabbit on Wednesday night at the West End Cultural Centre w/ The Rural Alberta Advantage, and Imaginary Cities. 


In The Future...You Say Party @ The Albert; Keith and Renee @ The Park Theatre; Violent King @ The Lo Pub; And More.

>> Friday, 22 October 2010

First up, if you’re looking for a solid New Years Eve bet, try the quadruple bill at the Albert headlined by Vancouver-based dance-punk fivesome You Say Party; also on the bill: The Hisses, The Blowholes & Still Lights.

Some exciting new shows at the Park Theatre:

November 11th: Les Jupes w/ Flying Fox and the Hunter-Gatherers & Cannon Bros

November 12th: Cat Jahnke CD release w/ Scott Nolan

November 13th: The Liptonians w/ Wool on Wolves & Henry and the Nightcrawlers.

December 7th:  Keith and Renee w/ Oh My Darling

Skalloween X goes down on October 29th at the WECC featuring Subcity, The Scarlet Union, and JFK & The Conspirators.

Over at the Pyramid, American rapper Xzibit drops by there on November 9th w/ Bizarre and Global Syndicate.

And finally, dance-rock pair Violent Kin materialize at the Lo Pub on November 3rd.


In The Know...Interview with Royal Wood

>> Monday, 18 October 2010

(Photo: Royal Wood in the Green Room at the West End)

On his latest album, The Waiting, Toronto-based singer-songwriter Royal Wood makes his presence felt amongst the elite balladeers in Canada.

The record is simply replete with delicately arranged, heartfelt ballads that are sometimes joyous, other times heartbreaking, and consistently gorgeous and inviting.

Saturday afternoon, I caught up with the songsmith in the green room at the West End Cultural Centre, a few hours before Wood and his band were scheduled to play to a sold out house.

We talked in length about many things: his reaction to being compared to Ron Sexsmith and Rufus Wainwright; the experience of working alongside a producer for the first time; and his trip to Iceland to shoot the video for “Do You Recall?”

PoS: Several articles I’ve read have compared you with Canadian luminaries Ron Sexsmith and Rufus Wainwright. What is your reaction to these comparisons?

RW: My reaction is, obviously, I’m flattered. When you start cutting your teeth in the Canadian industry, they are the ones you want to be compared with. They are Canadian royalty, so I am flattered. I think occasionally you need a place holder when someone’s new, and sometimes a reviewer goes, “well a sensitive singer-songwriter, that’s Ron Sexsmith.” I personally don’t hear it, but I do think I’m an emotionally-driven singer-songwriter, so it does makes sense to me.

PoS: Shifting to the new record, The Waiting. On your website you state the album is about the duality of life and how at times you’re waiting for mirrored experiences to return. Did you begin writing and recording with this specific overarching idea in mind, or did this central theme emerge through the process?

RW: No, well, this is kind of a two fold answer. You know songs come. You channel them. You write. Things come out that are cathartic and need to be written. As you map the song base, sometimes you have to step back, and when I stepped back, it was quite evident to me what had gone on in my life the past 18 months, over the course of writing all that record. And how everything interwove, and why it all made sense. It just seemed like the perfect concept. From there I just pulled the songs that really showcased that, then put them in order and went in and recorded. But I knew before we were going to record what the theme of this record would be.

PoS: Has your approach to songwriting changed since your debut, especially knowing now that you have a large, expectant audience awaiting your next release?

RW: No, thankfully my process hasn’t changed. It’s kind of what Leonard Cohen said, “if you knew where all the great songs came from, you’d go there more often.” You don’t know when inspiration will strike, and it seems to come in waves and all this stuff will flow out. And then I’ll go months without writing anything because of touring and other things. But the process remains the same. Sometimes it’s melodies. Sometimes it’s using lyrics that are pulled from my journal. It’s almost stream of consciousness: the melody, the lyrics, it just lays itself out and that process thankfully has still continued.

PoS: On previous albums you self-produced and recorded the majority of the instruments. Why did you decide to let others take part this time, particularly producer Pierre Marchand?

RW: I felt like I reached the end of my own production language. I could hear what it is what I wanted, but technically I felt I hit a wall. I wanted to expand. And I wanted to be uncomfortable. When I made that last EP, I realized it was too comfortable. It’s incredibly easy when the inspiration and ideas all are coming from the one person at the helm, and you’re dictating everything. I wanted to be pushed. I wanted to be challenged. The only way to be truly pushed is to bring someone else in. And I wanted a producer whose body of work I really respected and has  a sound I wanted to capture but I had no way of doing. Pierre Marchand was definitely the best one.

PoS: On your tour blog, you explain the creative inspiration behind each track on The Waiting. I’m curious about one track, in particular, the stirring, poignant “Lady In White.” You note how it’s about a friend’s seemingly healthy grandfather slipping away shortly after his wife died. I heard somewhere that the song was years in the making. Why did the song take so long to record, and what was your friend’s reaction to the song?

RW: She was grateful and thankful that I wrote something down in memory of her grandparents - it was something that was really for her, and I was inspired by what I witnessed and what I felt. I just kind of put it to bed. But, then I started performing it at shows, and it just became greater than I had ever intended. It became how I ended every show, and I did it for years, starting in 2005 or 2006. People would always come up at the end of the show and go, “Which record is that on?” But I really just performed it live, and I always brought the audience in to sing that line “if we sing for our ladies in white.” I didn’t really know how to capture that feeling, that energy of the room onto a record, so I kind of put it on the back burner. When it got time to recording (The Waiting), I felt like we had it at the end.

PoS: This is your first headlining tour with a full band. Has having a full band in tow changed your set list?

RW: Definitely! There are songs I don’t do as a solo performer or as a duo. When I was on the David Gray tour, I really wanted to do a lot of songs off the new record. Without the power of the band there’s no way to get to that height. There’s a song called “Waiting” ,off The Waiting, and it has such a build. I’m so proud of that song, but there’s no way to perform it as a duo. It doesn’t fly. When I wrote it, I heard what it was going to sound like and just because I hear it and feel it doesn’t mean an audience member will.

PoS: Since your songs are so heartfelt and personal, it is ever a challenge to tap into that specific headspace each night?

RW: No. I’ve talked about this with other performers, actually. You get thrust back into it and even if you didn’t want to, you’re still going to feel it. I still feel the emotion I did when I wrote it and why I wrote it, and I think that’s why it’s cathartic. It drains that out and you don’t have to think about it afterward. It definitely drains you, whether it’s a joyful explosion or quite melancholy. It still brings you back.

PoS: I wanted to ask you about your recent trip to Iceland. Was that your first trip there?

RW: Yeah, first time. Hopefully not the last! Everything about that place is magical. Not just the landscape; not just the feel of this other world. The people themselves were so unlike any other culture I’ve ever had the pleasure of being thrown into. And they were so kind and so proud of their country. Not just proud, but knowledgeable. No matter who you talked to, they knew the history. They knew who the early settlers were. I mean I thought I was a proud Canadian, but I realized I’m a proud Canadian at heart. I can’t even tell you which Prime Minister was before Trudeau…

PoS: What made you choose to go there and shoot a video?

RW: For the song “Do You Recall?”, I was discussing my treatment and what I wanted with the director, and it met his vision. He had some connection in Iceland with the film community; he shot there before. I wanted the video to be dreamlike. I wanted it to be that I basically wake up and there’s no way for me to really know where I am or what had transpired. Iceland provided that backdrop.

PoS: When can we expect it?

RW: It’s getting delivered to Much Music on Monday, apparently!

PoS: One last question. You live in Toronto. Are you as surprised as the rest of Canada that the Leafs are 4-0 to start the season?

RW: *laughs* Am I surprised? You know, I love sports. I love the competitive aspect; I love the camaraderie. But I haven’t followed hockey in years. Nor football. There was a time in my life that I did. I remember watching Buffalo Bills every week when they had Doug Flutie. I don’t have time. It’s odd because when you tour, though, some of the guys do. Our bass player Steve watches every sport possible. I still have some idea what’s going on, but I’m not following any particular team.

PoS: It’s their best start in years.

RW: Let’s not jinx it!

Editor’s note: As of this post, the Leafs are currently tied and headed to overtime.


In The Future...U2 @ Canad Inns Stadium; The Watchmen @ The Pyramid

On Friday, MTS General Manager Kevin Donnelly tweeted, "Massive concert announcement this Monday! Literally, will be biggest show ever hosted in Winnipeg's history!"

This one tweet officially ignited a healthy tending topic dedicated to speculating who it would be: Lady Gaga? The Boss? The Ghost of John Lennon? Radiohead? U2? were just a few names tossed around.

Logically, though, it had to be U2. Bono's healthy; they're touring all over the world; it's in late May.

It is, in fact, U2.

The larger-than-life Irish rock stars are playing Canad Inns Stadium on May 29th with ticket sales going down Monday, October 5th. Prices range from surprisingly reasonable ($30) to just under my monthly car payment ($250).

So, I ask you...excited? Disinterested? Sitting on the fence?


Also, Winnipeg's prodigal sons The Watchmen have booked a two-night sojourn at the Pyramid from December 3rd to 4th.

Fun fact: one of their drummers use to live in my building.


In The Know...11 Questions w/ Falklands

>> Thursday, 14 October 2010

When reading Falklands’ press bio, I came across this impressive fact: over the past year-and-a-half, the spirited indie-rockers have logged over 100 shows! AND have made two EPs, released two 7-inch singles, and, most recently, launched their debut full-length record, Think About It.

But, really, it's not that surprising. Armed with a brand of melodic power-pop that frequently steers and crashes into punk-rock, this upstart Edmonton-based quartet simply brims with high-octane, infectious energy.

See the tireless foursome this Tuesday, October 19th at the Lo Pub w/ Plus Perfect.

I recently caught up with singer/guitar Jason Stevenson for 11 questions. Discussed: the Wire’s sheer awesomeness; that new Weezer album cover; and the impact the Dead Milkmen had on his younger, impressionable self.

1. Where are you right now?

I am sitting in a kitchen in Ottawa. We are late leaving so I will try to type fast. Please forgive any spelling errors. Last night we played to five of the greatest people in the world.

Let’s talk music…

2. What are some albums that completely changed your life?

Dead Milkmen- Big Lizard in My Backyard. I was in grade six and I had never heard anything like it. I still haven't. It took ten years for the rest of my music taste to catch up to that record.

3. Of the records you own, which has the best cover art?

I can tell you what the worst is. That stupid fucking Weezer record with the guy from Lost on it.

4. Who is one producer, alive or dead, you’d just love to work with?

Nick Lowe. When he was the house producer he was refered to as, "The Basher" "Bash em' out and tart em' up later." That was his motto for recording some of the greatest records ever. I think that would be good for us because we don't have any money.

5. What’s the oddest thing a fan has yelled during one of your shows?

"Play one you know."

6. What is your favourite music video?

I can't afford cable.

7. Where do you shop for music?

At Listen Records in beautiful downtown Edmonton. A guy named Jazz works there.

And some hodgepodge…

8. What’s one film you can watch over and over again?


9. What book(s) are you currently reading?

Catch 22

10. What tv show(s) do you follow?

The Wire made all other TV shows obsolete.

(Editor's Note: Video is NSFW).

11. And finally, would you rather have the ability to fly or turn invisible?

If I say fly, do my arms have to turn into wings? I don't want wings but I would like to fly. I'll take metaphorical wings.


In Local Music News...Chic Gamine's City City Out Tomorrow!; Weakerthans Book Opening Acts (All Local); And More

>> Monday, 11 October 2010

(Photo: Andrew Macnaughtan)

First up,  Juno Award winners Chic Gamine’s much-Twittered-about sophomore album, City City, finally enters the world tomorrow. See and hear and feel the style-blurring vocal quintet perform the new tracks at their cd released party going down November 13th at the WECC.

Second, opening acts for the Weakerthans’ Quadrilogy of shows are:

December 15th @ The Albert: Pip Skid
December 16th @ The WECC: Del Barber
December 17th @ The Pyramid: Boats
December 18th @ The Burton Cummings Theatre: Imaginary Cities

Third, singer-songwriter Lindsey White has booked a string of intimate dates around town:

October 25th @ Le Garage Café
November 3rd and 23rd @ The Fort Garry Lounge
December 8th @ The Park Theatre

Fourth, erstwhile 11 Questions participant and singer-songwriter Tom Keenan has some live dates around Peg City too:

November 13th @ The Lo Pub
December 19th @ The Pyramid

And, finally, an update about this year’s CBC Radio 2 Song Quest: the winning Manitoba road, with 46 more votes than the runner-up Confusion Corner (that's a road?!?), was Mountain Road, off the Yellowhead Highway. Can’t say I’m familiar.

The next step is for Keri Latimer to compose a song immortalizing said path. I’m betting on her pulling it off in style.


In The Know...11 Questions w/ Paper Lions

>> Saturday, 9 October 2010

On Thursday, October 14th, Belfast, Prince Edward Island music exports Paper Lions take the stage at the Royal Albert for a night of smart, spirited, and style-bending indie-rock/pop (Library Voices are also on the bill).

Comprised of Colin Buchanan (guitar), David MacDonald (drums), and brothers Rob (bass) and John MacPhee (lead vocals), this ascending quartet have generated some healthy buzz thanks in part to their well-received, explosive EP, Trophies, and their high energy, unique shows.

I recently caught up with the band's guitarist, Colin Buchanan, for 11 Questions, and here's what he had to say:

1. Where are you right now?

On route back to the island (Prince Edward (home)) to play the 7th and 8th show of our cross country record release tour with Bend Sinister and Library Voices

Let’s talk music…

2. What are some albums that completely changed your life?

The Strokes - Is This It : This album came out when I was about to enter grade 10 and thus just about to enter High School. Up to that point my musically tastes pretty much began and ended with that Suburban Pop Punk stuff that was everywhere. I tried my hand at skateboarding and BMXing with moderate success. After hearing that first Strokes album I didn't feel like I needed to prove my extreme sport skills anymore.

3.  Of the records you own, which has the best cover art?

Bowie - Aladdin Sane

4. Who is one producer, alive or dead, you’d just love to work with?

Nigel Godrich

5. What’s the oddest thing a fan has yelled during one of your shows?

"One more song!"

6. What is your favourite music video?

El Guincho - Bombay

7. Where do you shop for music?

Back Alley Music in Charlottetown PEI

And some hodgepodge…

8. What’s one film you can watch over and over again?

The Big Lebowski

9. What book(s) are you currently reading?

The Big Short - Michael Lewis

10. What tv show(s) do you follow?

Mad Men, Breaking Bad, Big Love, home improvement

11. And finally, would you rather have the ability to fly or turn invisible?

I'm like a bird. I want to fly away.


In The Future...D Rangers Farewell Show @ The WECC; Torquil Campbell DJ Set @ Lo Pub; And More!

>> Thursday, 7 October 2010

First up, local bluegrass/folk treasures The D. Rangers are calling it a storied career this year and have booked a farewell show for November 25th @ The WECC. Also, the event will be recorded for posterity with plans for a farewell documentary film to be released shortly thereafter. Having caught the D. Rangers rambunctious live act a few times over the years, it can easily be said the city is losing a fine live entity. See ‘em next month before it’s too late.

Other rumblings at the West End include Jeremy Fisher on November 23rd, Delhi 2 Dublin on November 22nd, and the annual Quizmas celebration featuring Quinzy (who else?) and John Mann on December 10th and 11th.

Two Hours Traffic returns to Winnipeg for a show at the Albert on November 6th w/ The Jezabels.

Small Sins perform there on November 18th.

Those attending Stars October 29th show at the Burton Cummings Theatre may wanna consider stopping by the friendly neighbourhood Lo Pub on the way home: Torquil Campbell is DJing there after. Plus, they have tasty local beer on tap, which is always reason enough to visit. Told their menu rocks, too.

Meanwhile, over at the Pyramid some new shows have come to light…

Hollerado rock the joint on November 17th w/ Free Energy and Foxy Shazam.

For a good time, seek out Moses Mayes on December 23rd.

Cyclist opens for Shout Out Out Out Out, October 27th.

Telephoned materialize on stage there November 28th w/ DJs Co-op and Hunnicutt.

Grady returns on November 19th.

And finally, according to the Winnipeg Folk Fest's twitter page, if you head down to the store and purchase a ticket to the Owen Pallett concert, they'll throw in a free copy of his Polaris-nominated disc, Heartland. Better go post-haste!

Show goes down at the Garrick on October 28th.


In The Flesh...Japandroids @ The Pyramid Cabaret

>> Monday, 4 October 2010

Sunday night shows that start late must be tough on a band. Surely, they're cognizant that the majority of fans have work or school bright and early the next morning, and, if they do not immediately make an impact and engage their audience, clock watching will occur. And, slowly, people will trickle out.

Last night, Japandroids were well aware of this, cheerfully reminding the 150+ male-dominated population at the Pyramid that they too have to get up early and start the long trek to their next show.

Their message: Forget tomorrow. Rock out with us now.

Of course, when your live show is as loud, dynamic, and tempestuous as these two-man garage-rockers consistently is, it’s a pretty easy message for fans to grasp. Speeding their way through most of their catalogue to-date, guitarist Brian King and drummer David Prowse brought an enviable energy and undeniable presence to the stage, a liveliness happily mirrored by the crowd. The mass shout-a-longs during the appropriately anthemic “The Boys are Leaving Town” and the propulsive, melodic “Sovereignty” were ear-splitting highlights.

The energy of the place did wane from time to time, however, and some involuntarily yawns were spotted toward the end; but, that’s not a knock on Japandroids ferocious live show. After all, it was approaching 1 on a Sunday night…


In Photos...Hey Rosetta w/ Rich Aucoin @ The Pyramid

>> Sunday, 3 October 2010

Hey Rosetta w/ Rich Aucoin (and Hot Hot Heat)
The Pyramid
Winnipeg, MB
October 3, 2010

Senior PoS Photographer Daniel Camaclang took in the triple bill at the Pyramid last night and sent along some photos he snapped during the show; unfortunately for all of us, his camera died before Hot Hot Heat graced the stage.

It happens.

Note about the first photo: Aucoin is under the parachute, performing a song.

Rich Aucoin

Hey Rosetta!


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