Brooklyn Bowl Presents
3545 Las Vegas Blvd. South
Las Vegas, NV, 89109
BLUE OCTOBER is the San Marcos, TX-based band known for it's shimmering melodies and heart-string pulling lyrics, and boasts one of the most emotionally charged and magnetic front men in music today in Justin Furstenfeld.
Blue October has charted seven Top 40 singles over seven albums. Songs like "Into The Ocean", "Hate Me", "Calling You", "Bleed Out" and "Fear" from albums such as 2009's Billboard Top 15 debut, Approaching Normal, 2011's Billboard Top Ten debut Any Man In America, the Platinum-selling Foiled and most recently Billboards #13 debut Sway (2013), reaching audiences around the world.
In 2015, Blue October returned to the studio to record their new album, titled Home. "Sway was about finding inner peace and learning to live in a healthy way," says Furstenfeld. "This new album is about what we do with our time on earth, how we're going to utilize that time in a positive way and make it the best we possibly can by bettering ourselves."
Set to release in Spring 2016 on Up/Down-Brando Records, Home is sure to inspire everyone to embrace life and live to our fullest extent.
Fronted by dynamic lead singer Chloe Chaidez, the Los Angeles-based four-piece Kitten make '80s postpunk-influenced
dance-rock and synth pop. The daughter of former Thee Undertakers drummer Mike
Chaidez, Chloe grew up listening to a mix of punk and '80s new wave bands like the Go-Go's, the Motels,
and Siouxsie and the Banshees. A precocious adolescent, Chaidez formed her first group, the cover band
Wild Youth, at age ten. Three years later, she had formed Kitten, and with producer/manager Chad
Anderson began working on original material. In 2010, when Chaidez was only 15 years old, Kitten
released the driving, guitar and synth-heavy EP Sunday School. That same year the band signed to
Atlantic. Two years later, Kitten returned with their sophomore EP, Cut It Out. In 2014, Kitten delivered
their eponymous full-length studio debut, which featured the singles "Like a Stranger," "G#," and