Brody Price w/ Special Guests:
Marijuana Sweet Tooth
Jerid Reed Morris
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Brody Price is a songwriter to the core, delivering stripped down country music in which the lyrics take center stage, proving that volume isn’t the only thing capable of turning heads. As a teenager, Price fell in love with lyricists such as Todd Snider, John Prine and Guy Clark, and discovered that country music has always had a special place reserved for the outcast. Price’s sophomore effort, 'What’s the Point in Trying,' is a full-length collection of lo-fi country songs written and recorded last winter. Laced with pedal steel and sparse fingerpicking, 'What's the Point in Trying' features songs that are just as raw emotionally as they are musically. 'I'm not doing anything new… and I'm not trying to. All that I want to do is write about ordinary things in an extraordinary way… I think honest music can make people feel less alone. I hope that my records and live shows make people feel that way.'"
Marijuana Sweet Tooth —
Frontman, Mateo Mares of Marijuana Sweet Tooth, describes the bands sound as «low, slow, & hazy». This melancholy three piece has evolved over the years into a five piece heart break folk band. «If this is a musical outlet concerned with the darker shades of emotion, they're all the better for it» — do512.
James Steinle —
“James Steinle is a Texas Folk singer/songwriter from Pleasanton, Texas and is currently based in Austin, Texas. James was the winner of the 2017 Kerrville Folk Festival’s University Singer/Songwriter Contest and has opened for fellow Americana acts such as Jonny Burke, Michael Martin Murphey, and Rodney Hayden. His songs take aim at topics such as Western decay, urban angst, faded love, and what he calls “typical county country” fare. His eclectic upbringing, spending large portions of his childhood in Saudi Arabia and Germany, aid in his unique worldview and subsequent song subject matter.”
Jerrid Reed Morris —
The whine and whinny of the steel guitar, the rain-on-a-tin-outhouse-roof pluck of the five string banjo and the trebly, troubled tenor of singer-songwriter Jerid Morris make for a sound exclusive to the quintet – as if the contemplative, woe-is-me whimpers and words of alternative emo were distilled in the early oughts by Morris' first band Muldoon, left to age in Kentucky bourbon barrels to reach ripeness upon Morris' most recent releases.