I The Mighty

I The Mighty

We Don’t want people to just listen to our music on a surface level. We want people to dive into the songs and dissect them and to really feel them.” explains Brent Walsh, vocalist for Bay Area alternative rock innovators, I The Mighty.

Since their 2007 inception, I The Mighty have developed a cult international following due to their dynamic sound, seamless chemistry and explosive live show as seen on tour with genre heavyweights such as Coheed & Cambria, Glassjaw, Pierce The Veil, and Say Anything. Over the course of the band’s previous three full-lengths and four EPs, they've continually progressed as artists, with each release serving as a snapshot of where the band was at in their very impressive career.

I The Mighty’s forthcoming full-length record, Where the Mind Wants to Go / Where You Let it Go Equal, due out October 20th on Equal Vision Records, is certain to please the band’s long-term fans while simultaneously raising excitement about the growth they have undergone while exploring this most recent chapter in their creative journey.

Hail The Sun

Hail The Sun is a progressive post-hardcore quartet who met in Chico, CA, while studying music technology. The overlap of influences throughout the group has led them to become one of the most dynamic and intricate musical acts to come out of the scene in decades. Formed by drummer Donovan Melero and guitarist Aric Garcia (who played in a death metal band in high school), the original idea for the musical direction was to remain high-energy, while allowing melodies and harmonies to be a prominent feature, rather than just screaming to portray intense emotion. The addition of Shane Gann and John Stirrat brought additional flavors, and the group began to stretch its creative legs, allowing itself to write parts and songs that were much more heavily influenced by jazz, funk, blues, fusion, and Latin musical styles.

The group has toured extensively throughout its three-year existence, and has recently begun experiencing national exposure. They have one of the most high-energy live shows ever witnessed, and that's all while playing amazingly difficult lines and rhythms. Their drummer is their singer, which is a show in and of itself, and the addition of the other three acting as visual "frontmen," while not singing, lets the audience's attention move from here to there seamlessly, and without feeling bored.

Good Tiger

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