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Trampled by Turtles slates live CD/DVD

Tuesday, October 8, 2013 – Trampled by Turtles will release its first live concert recording, "Live At First Avenue," in a CD/DVD package on Nov. 12.

The set was captured over 3 sold out nights celebrating the band's 10th anniversary at the Minneapolis venue, First Avenue. This collection features songs from all six of Trampled's albums, including hits Wait So Long and Alone. plus its version of The Pixies' Where is My Mind?

Both the CD and the LP package include a full concert DVD.

Formed in Duluth, Minn. in 2003, Trampled by Turtles is Dave Simonett (guitar, vocals), Tim Saxhaug (bass, vocals), Dave Carroll (banjo, vocals), Erik Berry (mandolin) and Ryan Young (fiddle, vocals). While they never set out to be a bluegrass band, Trampled by Turtles employs many of the same traditional techniques of the genre, but the band tends towards a more raucous sound.

Tour dates are:
Nov. 12 Athens, GA @ Georgia Theatre
Nov. 13 Blacksburg, VA @ Burruss Auditorium
Nov. 14 Chapel Hill, NC @ Memorial Hall @ Chapel Hill
Nov. 15 Cincinnati, OH @ Taft Theatre
Nov. 16 Nashville, TN @ Marathon Music Works
Dec. 31 Milwaukee, WI @ The Riverside
Feb. 3-7 Miami, FL-Cozumel, MX @ Mountain Song at Sea

More news for Trampled by Turtles

CD reviews for Trampled by Turtles

Wild Animals CD review - Wild Animals
Trampled By Turtles, the five-piece band from Duluth, Minn., combines bluegrass, folk and country into an enjoyable mixture. This act, which has been known to cover such unexpected artists as the extremely somber Radiohead in concert, is gradually moving away from its speedy bluegrass leanings and incorporating much more moody instrumental blends into its music. "Wild Animals'" title track, for instance, opens up this 11-song album with a slow, dirge-y piece. »»»
Stars and Satellites CD review - Stars and Satellites
"Stars and Satellites," the latest offering from Duluth, Minn.'s Trampled by Turtles, marks a literal change of pace for a group known for technically proficient neo-bluegrass jams at break-neck speeds. By slowing things down a bit, the band manages to produce its most complete and compelling artistic statement to date. Although the band hasn't completely forsaken high-energy jams on this new album - songs like the ultra catchy pop-grass blitz of Sorry and the hard-charging »»»
Editorial: Walking the talk – When names like Hank Williams, Johnny Cash, Waylon and the Hag are invoked, you're talking hard core country. These are the touchstones of country , the guys who made country music what it was and still is (or maybe can be). When these folks would sing about being down-and-out and the rough-and-tumble, they knew of what they were singing about. Fast forward a few years to the country singers of today. »»»
Concert Review: Dixie Chicks age maybe even a little better – Natalie Maines, lead singer of the Dixie Chicks, joked that when she recorded Fleetwood Mac's "Landslide" 15 years ago, the line "and I'm getting older too," didn't mean as much as it does today. However, this group, which also includes Emily Robison on (mostly) banjo and Martie Maguire on fiddle, began as a bluegrass... »»»
Concert Review: Hensley, Ickes have a good thing going – Chances are strong that Dobro master extraordinaire Rob Ickes has used the line a time or two when he explained his instrument of choice as "a guitar played incorrectly." The line got the requisite laughter from the small crowd of about 25 in the intimate club. His sidekick, Trey Hensley, didn't offer any such comment.... »»»
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