All Get Out On Tour

Sat March 24 Varsity Theater, Minneapolis MN

Sun March 25 The Waiting Room, Omaha NE

Mon March 26 Gabe’s Oasis, Iowa City IA

Tue March 27 Jackpot Music Hall, Lawrence KS

Wed March 28 Marquis Theater, Denver CO

Thu March 29 The Basement, Ogden UT

Fri March 30 The Venue, Boise ID

Sat March 31 Vera Project, Seattle WA

Sun April 1 Branx, Portland OR

Tue April 3 Operhouse, Oakland CA

Wed April 4 Sub-Mission, San Francisco CA

Thu April 5 Chain Reaction, Anaheim CA

Fri April 6 Eagle Rock Center for the Arts, Los Angeles CA

Sat April 7 Rock City, Camarillo CA

Sun April 8 Che Cafe, San Diego CA

Mon April 9 The Underground, Phoenix AZ

Wed April 11 Pine Box, Midland TX

Thu April 12 Red 7, Austin TX

Fri April 13 Warehouse Live, Houston TX

Sat April 14 Rubbergloves, Dallas TX

Sun April 15 Conseratory, Oklahoma City OK

Mon April 16 Firebird, St Louis MO

Tue April 17 The End, Nashville TN

Wed April 18 Masquerade, Atlanta GA

Thu April 19 Orpheum, Tampa FL

Fri April 20 Talent Farm, Pembroke Pines FL

Sat April 21 The Pit, Jacksonville FL

Sun April 22 New Brookland, Columbia SC

Tue April 24 Southland Ballroom, Raleigh NC

Wed April 25 Kingdom, Richmond VA

Thu April 26 Otto Bar, Baltimore MD

Fri April 27 Lost Horizon, Syracuse NY

Sat April 28 Union Transfer, Philadelphia PA

Sun April 29 Bowery Ballroom, New York NY

Mon April 30 Middle East, Cambridge MA

Wed May 2 La Sala Rosa, Montreal QC

Thu May 3 Mod Club, Toronto ON

Fri May 4 Mohawk Place, Buffalo NY

Sat May 5 Magic Stick, Detroit MI

Sun May 6 Metro, Chicago IL

Mon May 7 Pyramid Scheme, Grand Rapids MI


About All Get Out:


The road is family—the disciplining father, the nurturing mother; exist as shadows at each stop to any band betrothed to relentless touring without a safety net. With miles behind and miles ahead, life in a van will change a band; and All Get Out are no exception. From the wasted days stranded, to the desolate moments of doubt, to the nights where immortality stretches through bended notes, two-hundred and fifty shows a year has shaped the band known for their attitude and angst on display through high woven volume into a refined framework fusing gambled moments and glossy catchiness.


“We sound like we’ve been on tour for three years. We’ve been smoking and driving, and we don’t smell too good,” Nathan Hussey, singer and guitarist, defining the coming of age sound on their full-length debut, The Season.


In 2007 the foursome from Charleston, SC found themselves with two EPs, stumbling into regular weekend tours of the South. Soon three days became a month and a month became six. A play-anywhere-for-anyone ethic kept All Get Out on tour for three years. A loyal fan base that has been equally enamored and entertained with their big ditch, bigger valley sound has grown with them, anticipating when the band would enter the studio again.


Acting as a centerpiece to an album with running themes, the title track for The Season puts all the moments that have shaped the members square into the light. “While touring is fun and a dream, there were times where all of us wanted a wall to punch and cry and wished we were home, or had a home.” Hussey explains. Writing in the moment, truly unfiltered, each verse displays specific moments of disarray the band found themselves in: broken friendships, fights, and empty wallets. In the end The Season is about moving past it all so you can keep on driving.


Just as All Get Out accidentally ended up spending the formidable part of their ‘20s counting mile markers, so did The Season unintentionally transform itself into a pop record when the band began tracking with producer Matt Malpass (Lydia, Copeland). Still visceral and soul-bearing as before, The Season stretches All Get Out into the frequencies beyond reactionary abrasions.


Rather than discard older material that dated back to 2007, when a much younger All Get Out wore relationship dirt all over each melody, the songs were kept for nostalgia, giving everyone a chance to hear how the band grew. Songs like My Friends, Son of Mine, Don’t Let Me Go and Girl Gun display an innocence, but the rest of the album shows a band aware that the horizon holds more than can be comprehended. Even Hussey has taken himself out as the protagonist of each song, changing his voice into a character that meanders in, saying “hello”, as the much bigger story unfolds.


“It’s a book on the history of our band,” Hussey says of album. “Now we start another Season.”



Released 20 September 2011




Nathan Hussey – Vocals, Guitar, Organ, Piano

Michael Rogers – Vocals, Bass, Trumpet

Gordon Keiter – Drums, Percussion

Mel Washington – Vocals, Guitar, Organ, Piano, Synth


Additional Guitars & Pedal Steel: Andy Lee

Strings: Ben Kaufman & Markus Midkiff

Additional Organ & Synth: Andrew Knox

Drum Tech and Additional Drums: Lane Johnson 

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Author: James McQuiston

Ph.D. in Political Science, Kent State University. I have been the editor at NeuFutur / since I was 15. Looking for new staff members all the time; email me if you are interested. Thanks!

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