Austin Meade: Deja Vu Winter Tour
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Get your tickets today for Austin Meade: Deja Vu Winter Tour
Doors at 7:30pm Show at 8:30pm
Ages 18 and up - All Minors Will Be Charged an Additional $5 At the Door. 17 & Under Admitted with Parent or Guardian Only.
This will be a socially distanced show with EXTREMELY LIMITED capacity.
All tickets are tables seating tickets and include admission. All tables will be 6 feet apart at all times. We will ask that Social distancing of at least 6 feet be respected throughout the venue, including entrance/exit at all times.
We will be following all State Guidelines and will be cleaning and sanitizing chairs, tables and other surfaces.
We ask our customers that if they or anyone in their household has a fever or other COVID-19 symptoms, they refrain from attending the event and putting other people at risk.
Customers are required to wear masks at all times unless seated at their designated seats per state orders. Masks must be worn when moving around the venue to use restroom facilities etc.
Tickets for Austin Meade: Deja Vu Winter Tour are limited and will go fast so get yours today!
On Black Sheep, Austin Meade delivers songs and stories that, like the young singer/guitarist himself, are contradictory yet cohesive. His influences—musical and otherwise—are as varied and rich as the small-town Texas soil that nurtured his talent, yielding 12 stellar songs ranging from the insinuating multi-layered musicality and storytelling of “Déjà Vu” to the dark alt-pop of “Happier Alone,” and on further to the new-age, Sabbath-inspired “Dopamine Drop.”
Thanks to his metal- and classic-rock loving dad, Meade got to see bands like Judas Priest and worshipped Whitesnake. In junior high he related to the intense emo-rock of Paramore and Fall Out Boy, and the power of songwriters like John Mayer. Yet, thanks to plainspoken but deep heartland songwriters like Tom Petty, and cutting his teeth touring in the Texas and Oklahoma Red Dirt scene, Meade’s music overflows with wide-open soulfulness. He was a drummer for years, even teaching to pay the bills, but Meade found his true voice when he began playing guitar as a teen in his pastor-father’s church. Those experiences lend both a gravitas and rebelliousness to Meade’s songs and self.
The songs on Black Sheep, produced by Taylor Kimball (Koe Wetzel, Read Southall, Kody West) are instantly memorable, but far from simplistic. Meade challenges the status quo, both musically and lyrically. “I like to question those standard math formulas,” he explains. “What if we just add two more lines and make somebody feel uncomfortable here,’ because the song itself is about being uncomfortable?” And within a song—and video—like “Déjà Vu,” Meade explores the cyclical, Groundhog Day-like nature of a month—or lifetime—of Sundays.
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