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BASH & POP

Reformation of The Replacement's Tommy Stinson's 90's Rock Group

BASH & POP

The Yawpers, Waterloo Teeth

Wed, March 1

Doors: 7:30 pm / Show: 8:30 pm

Doug Fir Lounge

Portland, OR

$15.00 - $18.00

This event is 21 and over

BASH & POP
BASH & POP
When The Replacements ended their 33-show reunion tour in June 2015, founding bassist Tommy Stinson walked away with his head held high. Armed with a pocketful of new songs and a clean slate, he holed up in his home studio in Hudson, NY and played solo tour dates with a group of A+ players/friends backing him, including Luther Dickinson, Frank Ferrer, Cat Popper, Steve Selvidge, and Joe “The Kid” Sirois. They had more fun than humans should be allowed to have, and over the next year and a half they pieced together a brand new record. A BAND record.

Never one to hog the spotlight, the only logical thing to do at this point was to reanimate ‘Bash & Pop’, the band he started immediately following The Replacements first split in 1991. Fat Possum Records quickly signed the band and will be releasing its unknowingly-long-awaited sophomore album in early 2017.

To commemorate the resurrection of Bash & Pop, Rhino is reissuing the band's 1993 seminal debut album 'Friday Night Is Killing Me' on LP for the first time in January 2017 - exact date coming soon.

Fans can now pre-order the reissue, as well as the forthcoming new album via a Pledge Music campaign. They also have the chance to procure one-of-a-kind memorabilia items (plaid suits, bass guitars, etc), as well as cool opportunities with Tommy and the band (he’ll officiate your wedding, the band will come play a concert in your basement, etc) and they can even be in the audience at Bash & Pop’s first show since the late 1900’s at the legendary 7th St Entry in Tommy’s hometown of Minneapolis.
The Yawpers
The Yawpers
"Think MC5 with better vocals. Think of most bands and add better lyrics, ferocious howls and chants, and yes, Whitmanesque, barbaric yawps sounding from the stage…pure rock and roll, the way the White Stripes were.
— St Louis Magazine

The Yawpers roar over the roofs of a world filled with the ruined and the forgotten, where big dreams and small towns are pitched to the collective curb, and lost men and con men roam the gutters and pulpits. American Man taps into the disparate, murky pools of the American musical lexicon; dark country to kinetic punk, acid blues to flared jeans boogie, low-brow backdrops pitted against high-minded literary references. It's an edgy, engrossing trip.

Shimmering against blacktop fever dreams and Elvis's ghostly sneer are the anarchic impulses of the MC5 and psychedelic muscle of Leslie West's Mountain and Blue Cheer. Raw and melodic, infectious and irreverent, American Man is an update on the Springsteen tramp's dream of getting out while you're young, this time played for the inhalants generation. It's the suicide rap played out in the desert, without velvet rims or everlasting kisses, the tramp as much a drifter as a romantic.