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9:30 Club

This post was written by Hatchet staff writer Callan Tansill-Suddath.

A new year means a new calendar full of must-see music performances. Lucky for us, this new year promises to bring some great acts to the District. Check out these concerts to ring in first few months of 2017:

Run The Jewels
Echostage, Jan. 12

Before Run The Jewels’ third album dropped on Christmas Eve, much of the group’s attention last year came from rapper Killer Mike’s vocal support and work for Sen. Bernie Sanders’, I-Vt, presidential campaign.

In the two weeks since the album’s release, it has been met with praise, including a rare B+ rating from the popular Chicago music blog Consequence of Sound. The two musicians promise to put on a solid set when they visit the District on the second night of their world tour later this month. The show is one of the first opportunities to hear songs from the new album performed live, so it’s sure to be a raw and exciting performance.

Tokyo Police Club
Black Cat, Jan. 22

The band Tokyo Police Club may not seem familiar, but you’ve likely heard the group’s work before. Their work has been incorporated into popular artists’ tracks: Mac Miller included their music in last year’s “Cinderella.” But Tokyo Police Club’s sound is worthy of more than a sample.

The Canadian indie rockers have consistently released some of the most fun, bright and dance-worthy music over the past decade. The past year brought their new album, “Melon Collie and the Infinite Radness,” an EP released in two parts, which will likely provide most of the content for their tour. The show is guaranteed to be a good time, particularly at a venue as intimate as the Black Cat.

Maren Morris
9:30 Club, Feb. 16

Maren Morris ended 2016 as one of the most influential new voices in country music. On Dec. 10, the Texas native performed as the musical guest on Saturday Night Live – a rare feat for an artist in the genre. It has been years since a female country artist’s work has achieved mainstream success without crossing over into the pop genre, like Taylor Swift’s did.

Morris’ voice is refreshingly alternative and her sound has enough of a rock influence to appeal to country skeptics. It’s not often a country act comes to the 9:30 Club, and her show is sure to have you dreaming of warmer weather and summer barbecues.

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Wednesday, Oct. 12, 2016 10:41 p.m.

This week in music: October concerts

This post was written by Hatchet reporter Bridie O’Connell.

Celebrate the end of midterms with the some of the District’s best concerts of the year. Rock, pop and electronic dance music superstars grace the 9:30 Club and Echostage stages throughout this week and weekend.

Oct. 12: Flight Facilities
Flight Facilities started when duo Hugo Gruzman and James Lyell began remixing an assortment of popular songs like “Heart Attack ft. Owl Eyes (Snakehips Remix)” in Sydney, Australia in 2009. Their first original song, “Crave You,” helped the duo rise on the charts.

In October 2014, Australian band Flight Facilities released their first album “Down to Earth.”
To hear some of their work, check out “Crave You,” “Clair De Lune” and “Stand Still ft. Micky Green.”

Flight Facilities is on an extensive tour of the U.S. and Canada, so check them out when they fly into the District.

9:30 Club, 815 V St. 7 p.m. $25.

Oct. 14: Teenage Fanclub
Teenage Fanclub, a Scottish alternative band, alternates between three writers who each sing their own pieces. The five-member band has released 10 studio albums and two compilation albums.

With a similar sound to the Beach Boys and the Byrds, their acoustics range from guitar thrashes to laid back tunes.

9:30 Club, 815 V St. 8p.m. $25.

Oct. 15: Tritonal
When you combine DJs and Austin-natives Chad Cisneros and David Reed, you get an electric sensation in the form of the album “Piercing the Quiet Remixed,” which made its way to the iTunes’s dance music chart.

Tritonal has recently played at music festivals like Electric Daisy Carnival, Ultra Music Festival and Electric Zoo Festival. This year alone they have released two albums, two singles and two remixes, including a remix of Ellie Goulding’s “Army.”

Echostage, 2135 Queens Chapel Rd. 9 p.m. $30.

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Wednesday, Sept. 21, 2016 6:30 p.m.

Weekend Outlook

You’ve almost made it through a month of school, so it’s time to celebrate with music and comedy this weekend.


Freedom Sounds at the Washington Monument

You can enjoy a free festival all weekend in celebration of the National Museum of African American History and Culture’s grand opening. Don’t miss out on performances from Public Enemy and the Roots, along with drum circles various spoken word and storytelling performances.

Washington Monument Grounds, 17th St. and Constitution Ave. NW. Noon to 5:00 p.m. Free admission.


Matt Braunger

You may recognize this comedian from his hour-long Comedy Central special “Big, Dumb Animal” that debuted last year or from his frequent appearances on “@midnight.”

Drafthouse Comedy DC, 1100 13th St. NW. 9 p.m. $25.


Princess featuring Maya Rudolph and Gretchen Lieberum

If you’re still missing Prince, catch this “Saturday Night Live” alumna and her friend cover his songs. The two have been singing together since college.

9:30 Club, 815 V St. NW. 8 p.m. $30.

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Wednesday, March 23, 2016 11:10 p.m.

Weekend Outlook

This post was written by Hatchet staff writer Catherine Moran.

Celebrate the first full week of spring, the start of the Cherry Blossom Festival and Easter by getting outdoors for some festive music, food and fun this weekend.


Ninth annual Eggstravaganza

Hop into spring with an egg hunt on the South Lawn of a historic home in Georgetown and enjoy an afternoon touring the mansion’s elegant gardens.

Tudor Place. 1644 31st St. NW. 10 a.m. $5.


Cherry-filled doughnuts

Are you ready for this? For just $3.25, pick up a cherry-filled vanilla doughnut topped with a cherry blossom design and vanilla bean cream cheese glaze. This monthly special, appropriately dubbed the “cherry blossom,” will get your mouth watering in no time. Take advantage of the online order option and get doughnuts delivered straight to the door of your residence hall.

Astro Doughnuts & Fried Chicken. 1308 G St. NW.


Cherry blossom-inspired sushi

Enjoy a Japanese sushi hand roll ($5.40) filled with tofu, pickled watermelon radish and cherry-infused vinegar rice wrapped up in a pink soy sheet. The cherry blossom-themed sushi is available through May.

Maki Shop. 1522 14th St. NW.

Gin Wigmore with Matt Santos

Get ready to party all night with folk-rock from Wigmore’s explosive 2015 album “Blood to Bone.” The New Zealand singer-songwriter is known for her high, raspy voice. Be sure to check out her song “New Rush.”

9:30 Club. 1115 U St. NW. 7 p.m. $20.

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Friday, June 12, 2015 11:56 a.m.

Party all day at the D.C. Pride Festival

It’s time to dig up your rainbow attire and beaded necklaces — the D.C. Pride Festival is back on Saturday.

This year, the 40th annual celebration  which brings together students, politicians and everyone in between to celebrate LGBT pride — will feature your favorite guilty pleasure musicians performing at the Capitol Concert Stage, from 1990s girl group Wilson Phillips to “Call Me Maybe” singer Carly Rae Jepsen.

Produced by Capital Pride, the festival is also an opportunity to learn about LGBT history. Before the parade kicks off at 4:30 p.m. at 22nd and P Streets, you can check out a 10 a.m. historic gay walking tour by Dupont Circle to learn about D.C. LGBT movements that date back to the 1960s.

If music and dancing are more your thing, head to the Monument Festival Stage to see drag show cabarets and performances that showcase local artists like the Oasis Dance Company and R&B singer Shenna. At the Dupont Dance tent on 6th and Pennsylvania Avenues, you can spend the day jamming to disc jockey sets by artists like D.C.-based DJ Keenan Orr and U.K.-based DJ Jacq Jill. Pride events are free, but $5 to $20 donations are suggested.

And keep the post-Pride excitement going after-hours. For $20, you can hit up Town Danceboutique’s Pride party at 11 p.m. (and for $40 check out the drag show that will feature “RuPaul’s Drag Race” winner Violet Chachki). Your favorite concert halls will also be hosting parties — for $15, you can see DJs Matt Bailer and Shea Van Horn at  9:30 Club or headliner DJ Kim Ann Foxman at U Street Music Hall at 10 p.m. for $10. At the retro-themed Underground Throwdown party at Dance Loft on 14th Street, your $30 ticket proceeds will go towards funding Capital Pride.

If you’re still not tired, you can dance until daylight for $35-$40 at the Cherry Fund and Capital Pride Afterhours charity event at Tropicalia. Doors open at 3:30 a.m. to see DJs X Gonzales and Sean Morris spin techno music until 9:30 a.m.

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Your Memorial Day weekend agenda could be chockfull of patriotism, from Monday’s American Veterans Centers annual parade on Constitution Avenue to Sunday’s Rolling Thunder Motorcycle rally, which honors prisoners of war and missing soldiers.

But for a weekend that’s a little less about the stars and stripes, and a little more about your Monday off from work, read on.

Geographer at 9:30 Club, Saturday at 7 p.m. for $20

New Jersey native Mike Deni is the headman of Geographer, an electro-indie band that’s heavy on synthesizers and sweet lyrics. Their lullaby-esque sound meshes perfectly with computerized beats in songs like “Paris” and “I’m Ready.”  The trio – Deni, cellist Nathan Blaz and drummer Brian Ostreicher – played at Firefly Music Festival and toured with Tokyo Police Club last year. Their song “Can’t You Wait” was featured in Pixar’s anti-bullying campaign, It Gets Better, in 2010.

Jake Johannsen at DC Improv, Saturday at 10 p.m. for $20

Catch the last night of Jake Johannsen’s stand-up at DC Improv. The seasoned comedian offers a fresh, funny prospective on politics and culture in 2015 with his well-timed punchlines and shrug-of-the-shoulders wit. Johannsen has appeared on “The Late Show with David Letterman” 46 times and “Seinfeld” creator Jerry Seinfeld originally offered the role of George Constanza to Johannsen who, obviously, turned it down.

DC Kings Variety Show at Bier Baron Tavern, Sunday at 5 p.m. for $10

Since 2000, the comedy troupe, founded by drag king Ken Vegas, has brought together LGBT performers for drag performances, sketch comedy, stand-up and burlesque shows. The event is also part of a fundraiser for the annual Capital Pride parade in June.

Quiet Company at The Hamilton, Sunday at 7 p.m. for $14-18

You’ve probably had one of Quiet Company’s songs stuck in your head after hearing it on an episode of “The Real World” or “Keeping up with the Kardashians.” The indie rock band, which hails from Texas, fuses pop beats with catchy guitar riffs in tracks like “You, Me & the Boatman.” See them fresh off the release of their newest album, “Transgressor.”

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Monday, May 18, 2015 8:00 a.m.

Early summer concerts calling your name

Drake and The Strokes may be coming to the National Mall this fall, but there are plenty of shows to catch before September. Give yourself a few nights to look forward to early this summer by buying concert tickets before they sell out and you’re stuck shelling out your hard-earned cash on StubHub.

Purity Ring: May 29 (early and late shows) at 9:30 Club
If the eerie intro of “stillness in woe,” the breathy lovesickness of “heartsigh” or the lyrically honest “push pull” don’t convince you to spend May 29 with Purity Ring, nothing will. Every song on their second album, “another eternity” was made to be played live.

The February release received mixed reviews from “a collection of aggressively polyglot dance pop you wouldn’t be surprised to find on Taylor Swift’s iPod” to “stark tracks that find a middle ground between lustrous synth pop and…plush, cavernous hip-hop.”

The Canadian duo is a sparkling gem in a sea of bland electro-indie-pop with its melodious consistency and swelling bridges – and be sure to listen for “Fineshrine” off their 2012 album.

Rusted Root: June 3 at 9:30 Club
Five words: “Send Me On My Way.”

There are few things seemingly lamer than a ‘90s band from Pittsburgh. Rusted Root is part jam-band, part tribal-funk and the band often sings about religion, but its musical oddities are part of its charm. The band took a seven-year hiatus in the mid-2000s before releasing “The Movement” with acoustic songs like “Fossil Man” and “Monkey Pants.”

The band never received national attention like it did after “Send Me On My Way” dropped in 1994, and even then, the song wasn’t a huge hit. It was only after it played in films like “Matilda” in 1996 as well as the first “Ice Age” that Rusted Root earned some acclaim.

A-Trak: June 11 at U Street Music Hall
Alain Macklovitch, also known as A-Trak, is the owner of Fool’s Gold Records, a Brooklyn-based record label that represents artists from Kid Cudi to Duck Sauce to Sweet Valley.

The story goes that when Macklovitch was 22 in 2004, Kanye West was so impressed by his skills in a London record store that he invited him on his North American tour. Since then, A-Trak has mixed for MSTRKRFT, Lupe Fiasco and Boys Noize. His shows are massive parties and his beats sound like Major Lazer but a little smoother and like Skrillex with a little more hip-hop.

And with lyrics like, “Got your bitch flipping like a gymnast/She told me take your glasses off but she looks horrendous,” how could you not be charmed?

Best Coast: June 16 at 9:30 Club
There are plenty of good reasons to stay in D.C. over the summer, but sand between your toes is not one of them. Insert Best Coast, the lo-fi duo that radiates sunshine and seems to wear a faint, California kush perfume everywhere they go.

Lead singer Bethany Cosentino, whose Instagram reveals her to be a normal twenty-something who loves her cat, Drake and “Keeping Up with the Kardashians,” puts on a show that feels so intimate, it feels like you’re sitting around her pool in L.A., sipping Bloody Marys and listening to “Know Yourself” over her speakers.

The band released its third full-length album, “California Nights,” two weeks ago. One reviewer compared it to “a needy, narcissistic LA teen in an ironic Avril Lavigne T-shirt who loiters around the house” and a Pitchfork review noted the love-it-or-loathe-it nature of Cosentino’s simple lyrics and guitar riffs. You just have to get it.

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Saturday, March 7, 2015 5:11 p.m.

Q&A: GW alumni Jukebox the Ghost

This post was written by Hatchet staff writer Ariana Mushnick.

Ben Thornewill, Jesse Kristin and Tommy Siegel lived in Amsterdam Hall when it was called New Hall, where a close friendship around music evolved into their band, Jukebox the Ghost.

Jukebox The Ghost

Ben Thornewill in March 2010 at the Black Cat. File Photo by Francis Rivera | Senior Staff Photographer

Just over a decade since their days as GW students, the bandmates have released four studio albums and played hundreds of shows across the country. Vocalist Ben Thornewill talked to The Hatchet about Shania Twain, California and walking by the White House on a snow day. The trio will perform at the 9:30 Club on March 10.

The three of you met while you were students at GW. What were your times like here?

Ben Thornewill: We were all in the same dorm for sophomore through senior year. We played at every frat party, benefit show, casino nights – all of it. We worked out our kinks while we were there, and once we graduated, we started touring and doing it for real.

It was always my goal to make it a career. Tommy was a journalism major, Jesse [studied] biology and I was the one who was studying music. So in my mind, I was like, ‘Yeah, we’re gonna do this.’ I had to talk them out of more lucrative careers.

What were your favorite things to do in D.C.?

BT: I loved living by the monuments. One of my favorite moments was on a snow day and I walked in the middle of the night to the White House and saw it right before they they started clearing the paths. I think just living in D.C. and having the chance to see the city in those more private, quiet moments is awesome.

You’re now on your biggest U.S. tour to date, and you recently performed on ‘Conan.’ How does it all feel?

BT: It’s wonderful. We’ve had a bunch of really fantastic sold-out shows in L.A. and Chicago, New York and San Francisco, and hopefully D.C. as well. Conan was an absolute whirlwind. He’s very kind and very tall.

It’s been a really encouraging tour. It feels like there’s an energy throughout it [and] it feels like big things are happening.

Did you ever go to shows at the 9:30 Club and envision yourself playing there?

BT: I went to many shows at the 9:30 Club, [but] I never even envisioned myself playing there because I was just hoping to play the Black Cat. That was our big goal. I thought, ‘Oh, maybe one day.’

You just released your fourth album, and it’s more pop-y than your previous albums. Did you have a vision for the album?

BT: We always want to try to not make the same record twice. We wanted to make a record that was a little more, I guess, on-the-nose pop songs, an album that you could put on at a party and listen to all the way through. We [recorded] 50 odd songs and whittled it down to the 11. I think from start to finish we probably spent nine or 10 months on it.

Do any songs on the album carry a particular meaning for you?

BT: Each song has its place and moment in history. ‘Hollywood’ is the one that’s the most exciting and most engaging [live]. Jesse, the drummer, gets out from behind the drum kit and sings it jazz style. It’s a big showpiece and I love that song.

You’ve been together for over a decade. How has the band evolved?

BT: Almost indescribably. We’re now approaching 30 [years old], and we were 18 [and] 19 when we started it. So we’ve aged, which is doing whatever it does to us. And from the beginning, we were just like idiots living in a dorm and sleeping on the floor to make a record in North Carolina, and now we’re at like 900 shows.

We’ve been touring for eight to nine years, so it’s a whole different ballgame. It’s a constant evolution. I think fundamentally we’re the same people, but it’s nice not sleeping on floors anymore.

Who is your No. 1 music idol?

BT: That’s a good question. Beethoven? Yeah, that can be my answer. Otherwise, I can only think of like smart-ass answers like Shania Twain. She’s touring again.

I’ve heard you play covers during your shows. Is this a tradition, and how do you decide what to cover?

BT: It’s definitely a tradition. It came from our days at GW when we’d play parties and stuff, and people would only want to hear so many original songs. They would want to hear something that they know. So we’d always do something like a nod to the audience.

About a year ago, I very jokingly said what if we did ‘Man! I Feel Like a Woman!’ And we were like, ‘Fuck it. Let’s try it.’ And it kills. It’s one of the best covers we’ve done. That’s how it goes. It’s a joke conversation that often ends up being like, alright, let’s try it, and sometimes it works.

What’s the last concert you went to?

BT: Sara Bareilles, who is an such an extraordinary performer. It’s not only the last concert I’ve been to, but like one of the most impressive performances I’ve ever seen. She’s so personable and has such an extraordinary voice. It really blew me away. I didn’t expect to like [her] as much as I did.

When you’re back in New York, what do you do in your free time?

BT: This is the problem with interviews, because all I want to say is masturbation, which I can’t say, like I’m not allowed to say that.

I read a lot, hang out with friends, probably don’t go to rock clubs because that’s all we do. We’re always writing, we’re always making music, so it’s sort of like a continuation of what we do and who we are on the road, just we don’t have to sleep in Holiday Inn Expresses anymore.

What’s your source of creative inspiration?

BT: Life, music, stuff. Paying attention to the world around you, that’s mostly it. And masturbation.

It looks like you guys had a great time filming the music video for ‘The Great Unknown.’ What was that like?

BT: Truly, it was an awesome time. We started in L.A. in the studio that we recorded the album in, drove up the Pacific Coast Highway, just stopped at beautiful national parks, set up the instruments and just played and filmed it. It ended with a party in San Francisco. All of that was perfect. The best music video experience we’ve had.

Anything you want to say to current GW students?

BT: Masturbation. No. Be weird. Subvert the people. Subvert the man. Screw with everything.

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Maybe there’s something in the air, but it seems like the best up-and-coming artists are flocking to D.C. this weekend.

On Friday, start slow with Wolf Alice or take it up a notch with Sharam. Saturday, see sisters 2:54 or a snarky comedy show, and on the first day of March, check out Suuns or try interactive smartphone poetry.


Wolf Alice Concert: The “Best Breakthrough Artist” at the U.K. Festival Awards is fronted by Ellie Rowsell, who croons her way through powerful songs while wearing little dresses, bomber jackets and a distinctly focused pout. Wolf Alice defines its sound as “rocky pop,” but sweet songs like the recent release “Heavenly Creatures” are not so easily defined.
9:30 Club, 815 V St. NW. 7 p.m. $15.

Sharam Concert: This 45-year-old DJ was born in Tehran, Iran and only hit the music scene in a meaningful way in 2009: He collaborated with Kid Cudi on “She Came Along,” which stayed in Bulgaria’s Top 40 for nearly four months. Since then, he’s won a Grammy and played a 10-hour set in Brazil.
U Street Music Hall, 1115 U St. NW. 10:30 p.m. $12.


2:54 and Honeyblood Concert: Sisters Colette and Hannah Thurlow were born in Ireland, raised in Bristol and formed their first band together in 2007. They’ve toured with big names like The Big Pink and The xx, and 2:54 has gained a slow but steady following across the pond. Their latest, “Orion,” is a sweeping song reminiscent of the Irish coast: rocky, rebellious and oddly beautiful.
DC9, 1940 9th St. NW. 8:30 p.m. $10.

Humor Me: The Betches of Comedy: The ladies in charge of the snarkiest blog online organized a stand-up night in the District featuring comedians Liza Treyer, Megan Gailey, Sara Armour and Jared Freid. If the evening is anything like “Betches Love This,” it will be full of topical digs at celebrities, political humor and Spring Break diet tips. The blog declared its love for GW back in 2012, citing betchy alumni like Rachel Zoe and Jackie Kennedy.
Sixth & I Synagogue, 600 I St. NW. 8 p.m. $20.


Suuns Concert: The band is signed to a label called Secretly Canadian and they do, in fact, hail from Montreal. Their latest singles, “2020” and “Edie’s Dream,” are a blend of their rock core, psychedelic sound … and womping. Their simple lyrics and pleasant, if not redundant, beats should melt away your midterm worries.
Rock & Roll Hotel, 1353 H St. NE. 8 p.m. $14.

“Txt” Poetry Project: The D.C. premiere of experimental artist Brian Feldman’s latest endeavor is an interactive poetry experience that examines technological communication through the lens of prose. Attendees are encouraged to bring fully-charged smartphones.
American Poetry Museum at The Center for Poetic Thought, 716 Monroe St. NE. 6:45 p.m. $20.

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As usual, there’s plenty do in D.C. this week: Four must-see shows, the D.C. Independent Film Festival and stand up with Comedy Central star Kyle Kinane.

As you make your way through midterms, be sure to take a break and get off campus.


Ariel Pink Concert: In 2003, at an Animal Collective show, lo-fi artist Ariel Rosenberg gave a homemade album to the band. Since then, he’s collaborated under Animal Collective’s umbrella on various projects with a beachy, ’70s sound, from a 16-minute song called “Witchhunt Suite for WWIII” to his latest solo album, “Pom Poms.”
9:30 Club, 815 V St. NW. 7 p.m. $20.

Screening of “Deli Man:” Check out this “freshly made documentary” about the 160-year history of Jewish delicatessens in the United States. Director Erik Greenberg has produced two other films about Jewish culture, but this film about delis from New York to Texas truly gets at the heart of Jewish-American life: Passing corned beef, blintzes and garlic Dill pickles around the table.
JCC of Greater Washington, 125 Montrose Road, Rockville, Md. 7:30 p.m. Free.


Kyle Kinane Stand Up: You already know him as the voice behind Comedy Central’s commercials, but Kinane is also a stand-up comedian and a guest on popular podcasts and “Drunk History,” for which he narrated an episode about the 1886 Haymarket Riot in Chicago. In his televised special, “Whiskey Icarus,” Kinane talks a bit about the ramifications of being delivered an unsliced pizza pie. Fingers crossed he does it again.
U Street Music Hall, 1115 U St. NW. Doors at 7 p.m. $15.


OCD: Moosh & Twist Concert: The hip-hop duo from Philadelphia keeps it real with the single, “How We Do,” playfully explaining that while they call themselves brothers, they actually “met in math class.” Their sound is a goofy take on OFWGKTA style with sweeter lyrics. Stick around for a second show – MK with Beckwith and DJ Nav – which begins at 10 p.m.
U Street Music Hall, 1115 U St. NW. Doors at 7 p.m. $15.

Kiss Kiss Bang Bang Happy Hour: Hit this cash-only bar for a reminder of the songs your mom used to sing on road trips: The Machine and Devolutionary will DJ alternative ’80s dance music until closing time. There’s no cover charge, and Miss Whiskey’s has a plethora of board games for those not looking to dance.
Little Miss Whiskey’s Golden Dollar, 1104 H St. NE. 9 p.m.


July Talk Concert: The foursome from Toronto, which has toured with Tegan and Sara and Weezer, slay pop beats like “Paper Girl” and “Guns + Ammunition” with a rough rock n’ roll edge. They’ll will be on tour all summer, but be sure to catch them before they blow up.
DC9 Nightclub, 1940 9th St. NW. Doors at 8:30 p.m. $10.

John Nemeth at Hill Country: See the BMA Male Soul Blues Artist of the Year as you munch on barbecue ribs. Nemeth played more than 1,000 shows between 2007 and 2011, but the hardworking Idaho native shows no signs of slowing down after the release of his 2014 album, “Memphis Grease.”
Hill Country, 410 7th St. NW. 9 p.m. Free.

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