Jetty paid WBRU a very special visit last week to jam out and promote their upcoming show this weekend at THE MET! We are so happy to have had the PVD locals
Do you remember when Prince was on Apollonia? No? Well it’s kind of like when Jetty was on WBRU.
Right before the Purple Rain fell and washed away everyone’s previous expectations of what a band could do, there was a moderately known band of extremely talented, hard working musicians, living for their craft.
I’m a sucker for the live experience and when I first heard Jetty’s studio recordings, I immediately dismissed them as being too polished and not capable of being reproduced live… I was wrong.
I watched them play one of their first shows at C.S.’s launch party for her cross-continental bike ride and was flabbergasted. How had my trained ears deceived me? Alas it was not my ears. It was my expectations. Excuse me for tooting my own horn here, but I’ve been at this a while. Without getting into my beautiful life’s story, I will say this: I know what it means to feel the power of music… especially in a live setting and I quickly came to understand that these classic New England millennials do as well.
If you’re ever fortunate enough to catch one of Jetty’s live sets, I think you’ll find it hard to escape this same sentiment.
What we have here is a band on the brink of enrapturing masses with a universal sound that is both accessible and edgy. One part Jamiroquai. One part Justin Timberlake. One part crack cocaine.
If you don’t believe me, your welcome to challenge the idea yourself on August 9th. Jetty takes the sage at The Met in Pawtucket, RI as they join forces with New England Hero’s and Warp Tour main stage veterans, Bad Rabbits.
Two saxophonists and a drummer call what they make “cave music” — but it’s just as powerful at the Tiny Desk. See the trio blend elements of jazz, rock and aggressive dance tracks.
"Moon Hooch blew me away with just two saxes and a drummer. Their music is a mix of the best jazz, EDM and rock have to offer. It’s out there, it’s danceable and you may find yourself feeling a sense of reckless abandon"!
I find it funny (i.e. deplorable) when music is nothing more than a soundtrack to an objectifying night out or lifestyle. If you’re into popular house music and treating human beings with equal respect, raise your hand and your voice.