Monday, November 24, 2014

Video of the Day: the Stanfields ~ “Ship to Shore”

Posted by cristóvão On March - 12 - 2012

I don’t know much about Halifax’s the Stanfields, but after hearing this track I’m pretty hyped to hear more! The video is an interesting mix of war portrayal, live footage and the glorification of war in children but the message the song delivers is truly what’s most important here.

The group embarked on a quick tour Saturday in their hometown before hitting up SXSW in Austin, TX for a couple of shows later this week (March 15 & 17th both at Trinity Hall). They return back to Canada on the 20th with a show in Peterborough, ON, two shows with the Trews in London, ON before wrapping up with a couple of CMW week gigs in Toronto. Check out the full tour schedule below;

TOUR DATES
Mar. 10 @ The Seahorse Tavern, HALIFAX
Mar. 15 @ Trinity Hall, AUSTIN, TX (*NS BBQ at SXSW)
Mar. 17 @ Trinity Hall, AUSTIN, TX (*Halifax Pop Explosion Party at SXSW)
Mar. 20 @ The Montreal House, PETERBOROUGH
Mar. 21 @ London Music Hall, LONDON (w/ The Trews)
Mar. 22 @ London Music Hall, LONDON (w /The Trews)
Mar. 23 @ Club Vinyl, GUELPH
Mar. 24 @ The Rivoli, TORONTO (*Delta Hotel’s Nova Scotia Showcase at CMW)
Mar. 24 @ The Hideout, TORONTO (*CMW Showcase)

The follow-up to their debut album, Vanguard of the Young and Reckless, is expected later this year.

Written by: Isaac Thompson
Photos by: Tiffany Naugler (Noisography)
June 18, 2010 @ the Seahorse Tavern ~ Halifax, NS

Some things never change – or rather a lot of things never change. There are true universal constants all around us. There exist physical constants such as the speed of light in vacuum, mathematical constant like pi and miscellaneous constants: i.e. death and taxes.

High up on the list of known constants – somewhere between gravity and TV’s Law & Order – is this: the crowds at heavy metal shows are the most enthusiastic crowds in the world. They put fans of other less ass-kicking art forms to shame with their clear, focused desire to have a good time. There seems to be little posturing or self awareness with the heavy metal crowd; just a mass of sweaty, spastic bodies thrashing out their aggression and raising their drinks in the air to the sonic blitzkrieg. Heavy Metal is kind of like an exclusive club where the only prerequisite is that you’re able to tolerate its excesses. (Read Full Review after the photos!)

The Rob Hill Sideshow tested the crowd’s threshold for excess early on. While not technically a heavy metal act, Rob Hill certainly embodied the genre’s spirit. He was more like something from a 19th century carnival freak-show. He started off slow, easing us in, by gargling glass and stabbing himself in the face with pins. It was pretty gross. He stuck one pin in his throat and then ran it back and forth like he was flossing his Adam’s apple.

And the crowd fucking loved it.

Every needle that pierced Hill’s flesh was followed with a unanimous cry of disgust mixed with glee:

“Ohhhhhhhhhhhh!”

Hill handled the crowd with ease. He had a real sense of control about him, which was reassuring because he ended his set with a fire-breathing show. The heat from the fireballs he spat could be felt throughout the club. The flames licked at the ceiling and then dissipated. I like to think I wasn’t the only one who had one eye on Hill’s stage-show and the other on the fire-exits, but who am I kidding?

Then there was the behemoth stomp of Orchid’s Curse, a big bad motherfucker of a band who totally floored me. It’s hard to really talk about the finer details of a set like theirs because it was a total blur (just like any great heavy metal set should be). I was too busy head banging and throwing my fist in the air to recall anything about their stage presence or song structure, which of course means that both were awesome. Even though I’ve never heard them before, they had me – and the rest of the bar – screaming along to songs with cool lines like:

“Is this what I have chosen or what has been chosen for me?!”

The band was heavy. The kind of heavy you can feel reverberating in your skeleton. The guitar riffs were massive and memorable. Drummer Bobby Webb’s style was intense but much more accessible than the constant machine-gun double bass that a lot of heavy bands use these days. Vocalist Josh Hogan screams a great scream, and I was equally impressed by how he handled the more melodic parts. The newest member, bassist Kevin Mombourquete, added the sledgehammer kick to the band’s sound that gave it a stomping groove. Orchid’s Curse is a fantastic band. Go see them.

Last Call Chernobyl ended the night, treating Halifax to one last show before they go across North America as part of the Vans Warped Tour. They looked confident, happy and excited for the future, which always makes a band fun to watch. Vocalist Kyle Mahar sported an ear to ear grin throughout the set.

Their music was a busy barrage of sound. They played really fast, intricate metal with crazy guitar solos at every turn. Maher’s vocals are intense and he has a lot of charisma as a front man… speaking of charisma, bassist Jason Szeto had it in spades. He had the crowd in the palm of his hand.

It was my first time Hearing Last Call Chernobyl and while I liked them I get the feeling that I’d need to hear more of them to truly appreciate their music. Their songs had a lot of nuances and there was a lot to take in.

Last Call Chernobyl brought the house down though. The audience-band interaction was amazing. It was like they were one entity. The band and the crowd seemed to even move together in a fluid wavelike motion. The band embraced the reaching hands of the audience and then screamed in their faces. The exchange exemplified why heavy metal crowds are unlike any other crowds and why heavy metal music is a unique and special thing.

Heavy Metal isn’t just the music the Devil cranks while he anally-rapes you for touching yourself at night (how’s that for excess?), it’s also the music that brings people together.

Make sure to check out Noisography for more photos and video from this show!

Monday, June 21, 2010

LAST CALL CHERNOBYL CD RELEASE & WARPED TOUR KICK-OFF!

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Some things never change – or rather a lot of things never change. There are true universal constants all around us. There exist physical constants such as the speed of light in vacuum, mathematical constant like pi and miscellaneous constants: i.e. death and taxes.

High up on the list of known constants – somewhere between gravity and TV’s Law & Order – is this: the crowds at heavy metal shows are the most enthusiastic crowds in the world. They put fans of other less ass-kicking art forms to shame with their clear, focused desire to have a good time. There seems to be little posturing or self awareness with the heavy metal crowd; just a mass of sweaty, spastic bodies thrashing out their aggression and raising their drinks in the air to the sonic blitzkrieg. Heavy Metal is kind of like an exclusive club where the only prerequisite is that you’re able to tolerate its excesses.

ORCHID'S CURSE June 18th, 2010

The Rob Hill Sideshow tested the crowd’s threshold for excess early on. While not technically a heavy metal act, Rob Hill certainly embodied the genre’s spirit. He was more like something from a 19th century carnival freak-show. He started off slow, easing us in, by gargling glass and stabbing himself in the face with pins. It was pretty gross. He stuck one pin in his throat and then ran it back and forth like he was flossing his Adam’s apple.

And the crowd fucking loved it.

Every needle that pierced Hill’s flesh was followed with a unanimous cry of disgust mixed with glee:

“Ohhhhhhhhhhhh!”

ROB HILL Side Show June 18th, 2010
ROB HILL Side Show June 18th, 2010

Hill handled the crowd with ease. He had a real sense of control about him, which was reassuring because he ended his set with a fire-breathing show. The heat from the fireballs he spat could be felt throughout the club. The flames licked at the ceiling and then dissipated. I like to think I wasn’t the only one who had one eye on Hill’s stage-show and the other on the fire-exits, but who am I kidding?

ROB HILL Side Show June 18th, 2010
ROB HILL Side Show June 18th, 2010

Video:

Then there was the behemoth stomp of Orchid’s Curse, a big bad motherfucker of a band who totally floored me. It’s hard to really talk about the finer details of a set like theirs because it was a total blur (just like any great heavy metal set should be). I was too busy head banging and throwing my fist in the air to recall anything about their stage presence or song structure, which of course means that both were awesome. Even though I’ve never heard them before, they had me – and the rest of the bar – screaming along to songs with cool lines like:

“Is this what I have chosen or what has been chosen for me?!”

ORCHID'S CURSE June 18th, 2010
ORCHID'S CURSE June 18th, 2010
ORCHID'S CURSE June 18th, 2010

The band was heavy. The kind of heavy you can feel reverberating in your skeleton. The guitar riffs were massive and memorable. Drummer Bobby Webb’s style was intense but much more accessible than the constant machine-gun double bass that a lot of heavy bands use these days. Vocalist Josh Hogan screams a great scream, and I was equally impressed by how he handled the more melodic parts. The newest member, bassist Kevin Mombourquete, added the sledgehammer kick to the band’s sound that gave it a stomping groove. Orchid’s Curse is a fantastic band. Go see them.

ORCHID'S CURSE June 18th, 2010
ORCHID'S CURSE June 18th, 2010
ORCHID'S CURSE June 18th, 2010

VIDEO:

Last Call Chernobyl ended the night, treating Halifax to one last show before they go across North America as part of the Vans Warped Tour. They looked confident, happy and excited for the future, which always makes a band fun to watch. Vocalist Kyle Mahar sported an ear to ear grin throughout the set.

Live Review + Photos: Caribou & Guests @ the Paragon Theatre

Posted by tnaugler On June - 14 - 2010

Written by: Josh Pothier & Tiffany Naugler
Photos by: Tiffany Naugler
June 11, 2010 @ the Paragon Theatre ~ Halifax, NS

The anticipation for this show was HUGE!

It was a sold out, with 25 tickets available at the door… which were scooped up almost immediately by the eager people who were lined up outside The Paragon before the doors even opened. Honestly, I can’t remember the last time I went to a show that actually had a line up by 9:30pm… your average show goer, here in Halifax, doesn’t arrive at the venue till close to 12am! (Read the rest of the review after the photos!)

By the time Tomcat Combat hit the stage, there were wall to wall people, making it tough to make your way to and from the bar. It was a sight for sore eyes to a band that opens a show, a little after 10:30pm. They came out kicking – bringing the rock to an otherwise electro/dance influenced show. Even still, hard hitting guitar riffs and sexy drum beats combined made the crowd move their bodies, bob their heads and dance like no one was watching.

The band faced a challenge, having to set up and play around a second drum kit which was placed in the middle of the stage, but that didn’t stop them from putting on an excellent show.

Their set ended with a wall of feedback and pedal tweaking, bleeps, and whirls. Guitarist, Noel Macdonald threw his guitar up against his amp and let it slide to the floor. Not content with the sound, laid the amp down slowly on top of the humming guitar, then continued to drag both guitar and amp across the stage in order to reach his pedal board.

Rich Aucoin is not so much a musician as he is a party engineer. It’s like he spends his time locked in a dusty basement watching old rock and roll concerts on scratchy VHS tapes, madly taking notes and trying to crack the code of the ultimate concert experience. Every few months he changes the formula a little more and ventures his way up his basement stairs and steps blindly into the sunlight clutching a MIDI controller and a sheet of paper with new theories to try out.

Here is a list of things he’s figured out so far:

  • Double drummers: Good idea.
  • Video screen projections: Awesome.
  • White clothing: Mandatory.
  • Dancing: Encouraged.
  • Verses: Unnecessary.

Aucoin has re-shaped the art of the live show, and it was apparent last night at The Paragon that he’s almost got it down to a perfect science. He wandered around the stage conducting both his musicians and his audience together. He gave instructions, he fixed problems, he sang lead, he played the keyboard sometimes, he played the trumpet sometimes, he walked around the bar with his multicolored wireless microphone, he hit drums, he threw balloons and confetti, the guy just didn’t stop. He puts so much into his performance that the audience can’t help but give it back to him. It’s great, because Rich figured out long ago that live shows are a millions times more fun when the crowd can dance and sing along.

Instead of just putting out records and hoping people will listen to them enough to learn the words, Rich gives instructions before each song on how the main vocal line goes. Once the song starts it could be five minutes before you’d be asked to chant along, but once it happens the room explodes.

The entire process is a genius idea, because each show is essentially a seminar on how to attend a Rich Aucoin performance. Rich has found a way to involve his audience the way arena bands like KISS and AC/DC involve their audience, even if they show up to the show having never heard a song. Instead of guitar riffs and long hair however, it’s electro beats and clean shirts. If you like fun, then Rich Aucoin shows are for you. If you hate dancing, stay away.

The Caribou live experience is much like listening to their records, it’s hypnotic and it tweaks a certain part of your brain that can’t help but lock in with it. The songs have such intricate patterns layered within the main parts that you can lose yourself trying to discern what’s what most of the time. Their music walks the line between minimalist electro and maximalist psychedelic, and it’s really interesting to see how it all gets put together live.

With a set list containing most of their new record, Swim, Caribou ebbed and flowed, for over an hour, a musical tide with a steady pulsating undercurrent. The last show of a 40-date tour, Halifax was treated to a performance that was as much from the 60’s as it was from the future. The band was silhouetted onto video projections of various manipulations of the artwork for Swim. The crowd swayed and danced, never too aggressively, as rhythmic patterns escalated into full on dual drummer freak-outs and then back into a steady pulse.

Caribou are one of the most talented Canadian bands going right now, and it’s rare that we get to see musicians of this caliber play for a decent price. This is a Jazz show, a DJ set, a post rock show, a visual art show and a new wave dance party all rolled into one. Each musician has such a deep understanding of each facet of music that they can perform in every style Dan Snaith writes songs in, which is seemingly endless. Not only did they play enough old material to keep fans satisfied, they managed to blend it into a cohesive set, a large challenge when you consider how different each Caribou album is. This was a performance people will talk about for years to come, and they had just stopped talking about the last time Caribou played in 2004, when they were still Manitoba. Hopefully it wont be another 6 years until they return.

Live Photos + Interview: the Johnny Dick Project

Posted by tnaugler On June - 8 - 2010

Photos and Interview by: Tiffany Naugler (of Noisography)
June 4, 2010 @ Gus’ Pub ~ Halifax, NS

Last weekend, Tiffany checked out the Broad and Hard Orbit of Rock and Funkin Roll in Halifax, featuring the Johnny Dick Project, Pounding Sand, Chalkpit and Hugonaut. Not only did she get some excellent photos (as always, but she also did a pre-show interview with Heather Doran of the Johnny Dick Project. Make sure to visit Noisography.com to see more pics!

Tiffany Naugler: How do you spend the couple of hours before a show? Any pre-show rituals?

Heather Doran: Usually before the show the guys and I get together to put a set list together if we haven’t done so already. But for the most part we just have a beer or two and try to relax. That is my way of not getting too nervous before going on stage. If I don’t think about it too much I [can't] get nervous. I don’t really get nervous anymore just excited!

TN: How would you describe your live show to someone who has never seen the Johnny Dick Project?

HD: We like to bring a lot of energy to the stage. I really feed off of my band mates and the crowd. So the more energy they have the better. I’d like to think we put on a pretty good rock show and have songs that people can stand up and rock out to.

TN: Are you a big fan of Gus’ Pub?

HD: Gus’ Pub is one of my favorite pub in Halifax because it has such a large varity of music. It has a great atmosphere and people. It feels like a home away from Home for me since I go there so much.

TN: What do you think about that forest of autumn trees on the stage walls?

HD: It makes me feel like I am going hunting! Love it!

TN: Drink of choice, for a Friday night gig at Gus’ is…?

HD: Well, I usually stick with Olands. I love my beer!

TN: What’s your favourite thing about performing live?

HD: I love to be on stage! It feels so natural to me and it is one of the things that I look forward [to] all week. I like the energy I get from the crowd and the opportunity to express myself. The free beer tickets are good too.

TN: Is there anything you would like to throw out there? (Up coming shows, recording news, tours, your thoughts on socks in sandals… whatever you want.)

HD: We are currently recording our debut album and just finished the vocals and tweaking a couple things. Then we just need to get some more money to finish it. Touring is probably next on the schedule. Starting around the Maritimes and trying to build a fan base close to home before we travel far. Keep a look out for us!

Live Review + Photos: LLTQ Festival @ Gus’ Pub

Posted by tnaugler On May - 26 - 2010

Featuring Cursed Arrows, Union of the Snake, Bike Rodeo, Myles Deck & the Fuzz, Iron Giant
May 21st, 2010 @ Gus’ Pub, Halfiax, NS

Written by: Daniel Nightingale
Photos by: Tiffany Naugler (of Noisography.com)

Tiffany teamed up Daniel Nightingale for the Long Live the Queen Festival in Halifax featuring Cursed Arrows, Union of the Snake, Bike Rodeo, Myles Deck & the Fuzz and Iron Giant. Here are just a sample of some of her photos with Daniel’s review to follow. Make sure to visit Noisography.com for more photos and video footage as well!

Cursed Arrows started off a diverse show of punk, rock, and metal by showcasing a bit of it all – beyond their tight two piece original compositions, I caught covers by Fugazi and Black Sabbath. A lot of two piece bands have a less than full sound, but Cursed Arrows filled up the space nicely with with rapid fire effect stomping and good vocals. Tight and knowing how to please a crowd, and hopefully they’re be returning to Halifax often from their hometown of Kitchener.

Union of the Snake were up next – a new band featuring members of Kestrels & VKNGS to name a few more recent projects, these guys had a huge sound. Distorted bass chords and heavy, simple drums gave a satisfying counterpoint to the usual wild chords, whammy bends, and great riffage from prolific guitarist Chad Peck. This may have been the first show for these guys, and while they lacked the polish that a lot of the other bands on the billed showed, they made up for it with tough as shit riffs and pure attitude.

Bike Rodeo hit the stage next with their signature garage rock sound and some great new songs. Fresh off writing and recording an album, they all ready had new material to pack into a quick, blistering set ripe with 3-part harmonies and frantic dueling guitar riffs.

The dead-steady rhythm section keeps the crowd dancing pretty much non-stop while guitarists Mike Deon and Nigel Tinker rip off chord after chord of ear candy scale squiggles and crazy bends. It’s worth mentioning that the ‘no pedals’ approach these guys have to playing really gives a lot of room in the mix to hear both guitars, the bass, drums, and 3 vocals – with nasty, artificially distorted guitars, a lot of that usually gets lost. It helped that a proper sound guy and PA were in place last night at the pub!

Sharing the same bass player but somehow seeming to crank him up to ’11,’ even after a sweaty set with Bike Rodeo, was Myles Deck & the Fuzz. Lead singer Deck struts around the stage with all the swagger of early Rolling Stones, MC5, and Iggy Pop put together, while the band lays down punk rock like it should be – tight, razor sharp, frantic, and edgy. Guitarist Dale Boudreau loses his sound a few times during the scramble of stage divers, head bangers, and Queen (of England, that is) styled mannequin bashers (“Off with her head!” cries Deck as the band riffs continuously on the first note of ‘God Save the Queen’ by the Sex Pistols), but you’d never know it with the steady stream of 8th notes somehow emerging from bassist Al Hoskins’ fingers. Dummy destoyed, the band bangs out the cover we were all waiting to hear and the crowd goes wild.

Not ones to be up-staged, Moncton’s Iron Giant take the stage for the final set. While devoid of props, beyond singer Chris Lewis’ chain link mic stand, Iron Giant waste no time in amping the crowd back up with loud, heavy, badass old school metal. The drummer, looking all of 99 pounds soaking wet (which he would be by the end of the set), sounds like a man of twice the legs with non stop double kick and monster fills. The show is tame by Iron Giant standards, with very little nudity, fire, or stage diving (all of the stage divers seem to have been given the boot during the Myles Deck set). The bar is still packed as the band plays over the 2AM close, but no one seems to care.

Five bands is a lot to schedule but the LLTQ crew pulled it off and the crowd loved every minute of it, from the first band. The additional PA was nice to hear at a Gus’ show, though it mostly benefited the strong Bike Rodeo vocals. All in all a superb job, and we hope to see the return of the festival next year.

Written by: Isaac Thompson
Photos by: Tiffany Naugler
May 12th, 2010 @ the Paragon Theatre ~ Halifax, NS

This week Tiff and I went to the Paragon Theatre for their Halifax Music Club. The HMC happens every Wednesday and features the house band The Light Brights sharing the stage with local artists ranging from comedians to singer/songwriters and rock bands. This time around the musical guests were The Stogies and Mike Trask. The entire concert was streamed live on Haligonia.ca. (Read more after the photos!)

The Stogies got things started right by delivering a wickedly entertaining set of old school rock & roll with a little reggae and blues. They put on the most energetic show of the night and I loved them for it. Their songs were direct and well written with dirty 70’s style guitar riffs. They’re one of those bands that sound great live. The music has a raw edge and lead singer Blake Johnston’s voice suits the material to a T. He belts the songs with passionate, blues rock immediacy. Although the crowd was pretty small, the Stogies set the room on fire as if they were playing to a packed house.

After their set, The Stogies were interviewed by songwriter Mike Trask and then The Light Brights came onboard to show us all why they’re house band.

The Light Brights played off each other with a relaxed confidence. The songs were catchy with nice breezy melodies that would grow more urgent and intense as they reached their peaks. Each band member brought something to the table. The rhythm section, guitar playing and vocals were all rock solid. The Light Brights combined elements of confessional coffee-house music with loud/soft, 90s rock style dynamics.

Mike Trask played a few songs from his newest album with the Lights Brights as his backing band. This set was a lot of fun and displayed how well the Light Brights worked together as a band. They seamlessly followed Trasks lead. Light Brights vocalist Bethany Victoria even added some excellent (and I assume made up on the spot) backing vocals

Trask’s sound is classic booze-soaked blues. He had a gravely singing style reminiscent of Joe Cocker crossed with Tom Waits, and his songs sounded like the kind that would be fun to howl as your celebrating with your friends or staring into your tear-filled beer.

The Paragon Theatre’s Wednesday night Halifax Music Club is a fun, intimate show hosted by a great local band. It’s well worth your time and your seven dollars. All you photogenic music fans out there might be interested to know that The Light Brights are set to film part of their newest music video at the Paragon Theatre on Wednesday, May 26. So show up and go wild for the camera!

See more photos and video footage over at Noisography.com!

Live Photos ~ No Flyers Please & Darby Hall

Posted by tnaugler On April - 29 - 2010

Photos by: Tiffany Naugler (of Noisography.com)
April 16, 2010 @ Gus’ Pub, Halifax, NS

Our friend Tiffany from Noisography.com posted some new photos this week from a recent show on the East Coast. Although she missed the Bad Bad Bad and the Sidewalks, check out some of the great shots of No Flyers Please and Darby Hall below. Also, make sure to visit her site to see more photos and video footage of the show.

Live Photos: Kestresl & Guests @ Gus’ Pub

Posted by tnaugler On March - 9 - 2010

Photos by: Tiffany Naugler (Of Noisography.com)
March 5, 2010 ~ Gus’ Pub, Halifax, NS

Our Halifax photo-contributor has recently launched a new web site called Noisography but she’s still taking some amazing photos of the local scene down on the East Coast. This time around the show featured Kestrels with guests Ocean Towers, the Baketones and the Voice of Russia.

To see more photos, video footage and a review by Isaac Thompson (from Unfiltered Smoke), visit Noisography here.

Photos by: Tiffany Naugler (of Post-Rock Love Affair)
January 28, 2010 @ @ Gus’ Pub

Another excellent set of photos from our Halifax photographer Tiffany Naugler of the Sleepless Nights, touring in support of their new EP The Phone Booth Outside The Video Store, with guests Doug Mason and the Hamilton Trading Company.

Below is a sample of some of her photos from said show. Make sure to visit her site for more photos, some video footage and a review of the EP by Daniel Nightingale.

Live Photos: the Establishment w/Force Fields & Cousins

Posted by tnaugler On January - 22 - 2010

Words and Photos by: Tiffany Naugler (Post-Rock Love Affair)
January 17, 2010 @ Gus’ Pub, Halifax, NS

A hardy handful of people braved cold, snow, and Sunday evening blues to make the trek to Gus’ Pub for The Establishment, Forces Fields, and Cousins. They were not disappointed.

The Establishment kicked things off pretty much on time for 10PM. It’s been a while since I’ve seen the band, who’s members are also busy playing with a variety of other Halifax bands, including Bike Rodeo, Quiet Parade, and others. They started the show loud and never let up, showcasing a good mix of old favorite and new and upcoming tracks from their soon to be released album.

From Fredericton, N.B., Force Fields (formerly known as the Fussy Part) also unveiled a host of new songs at their first Halifax show in over a year. The new material did not disappoint, delivering satisfying epic instrumental rock, courtesy of 3 guitars, synths, a drummer, bassist, and a MacBook, at least. For the finale they were joined on mini-kit by Establishment drummer Pinky, at which point they proceeded to blast through a final heavy rock and roll tune much to the delight of the audience. Make no mistake, Force Fields are probably one of the best bands on the East Coast, and probably in Canada right now. Always see them if you get the chance.

Capping off the night were Halifax local favorites, Cousins. Despite a stripped down presentation (just guitar, drums, and vocals), strong songwriting seems to have won the hearts and minds of Halifax (who do have a tendency to be easily wooed by well-crafted indie pop). See lots of pictures and videos below, as always!

VISIT POST-ROCK LOVE AFFAIR FOR MORE PHOTOS AND VIDEO!

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