(PRWEB) December 27, 2004
Since August formed in 2002 and has been rooted in their local emo/indie/alternative underground music scene for over half a decade. Fresh out of high school, the outfit has just released their highly anticipated debut album, "Ending What Should Begin," featuring musical styling anywhere from fast-paced punky anthems to softer, acoustic renderings.
Since August is a Connecticut based indie-rock band, characterized by their distinct lyrics, filled with cryptic sorrow and hopeful exuberance. "Ending What Should Begin," hooks the listener with its unshakable melodies and composition: a compassionate mix that feeds and nurtures the indie rock soul. When asked about their new album, lead singer, Mike Davidson says, "We're just excited to finally get it out there, to finally have people know the songs at our shows." Davidson says that Since August has been working on the songs for just about one year. The album shows that Since August is clearly here to stay, offering a cleverly calculated work. The result: perfectly off-kilter atmospherics. Since August's debut is certainly a glimpse at an impending future.
Since August is playing a number of shows over the next few weeks. Highlights in the Connecticut area include the Alley in Hartford, featuring other locals bands, Carry On The Fallen Hearts, Forgive And Forget, Bravo To Atlanta, and Eulogy. Since August is then playing at Hartford's Webster Theater on January 7th at 6 PM, with headliners The Beggars Made ft. Erik Nivison. Previous shows have included the Empress Ballroom in Danbury, CT, the Webster Theater, the Webster Underground, and various local shows in Connecticut and Massachusetts.
To purchase album and access show information and music samplings, please follow the links on this page to Since August's official website. Since August consists of Mike Davidson (vocals/guitar), Zack Downes (drums/vocals), James Losee (bass) and Alison Zangari (keyboard/vocals).
Click on the following link to preview songs from the album:
"American Daughters of the Revolution"
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