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Fr., 05. Aug.


Live Music Hall

Lagwagon | Support: MakeWar + March + Cold Years

Einlass: 18:00 Uhr · Beginn: 19:00 Uhr · VVK: 24,00€ [zzgl. Geb.] · Örtlicher Veranstalter: 1st Division

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Lagwagon | Support: MakeWar + March + Cold Years
Lagwagon | Support: MakeWar + March + Cold Years

Zeit & Ort

05. Aug. 2022, 18:00

Live Music Hall, Lichtstraße 30, 50825 Köln, Deutschland

Über die Veranstaltung

Die Show von Lagwagon wurde auf den 05.08.2022 verlegt!

Alle Tickets behalten ihre Gültigkeit!

(verl. vom 06.08.2021)


 It was on “Falling Apart,” off Lagwagon’s 2005 full-length Blaze, that frontman Joey Cape first committed the word ‘railer’ to tape, but in fact it’s a term that the California band has been using for a long time amongst themselves. Now it’s become the title of the influential punk five-piece’s ninth album, due out October 4, 2019 on Fat Wreck Chords. As Cape explains, ‘railer’ is “a funny word from childhood that means ‘silly bad’, like lame” and it captures the sense of throwback that flows throughout its 12 songs. That idea of looking to the past was inspired after Cape came up with “Bubble,” the first song he wrote for the album, and he then just took that idea and ran with it.  “The idea of that song was to embrace and appreciate what you have,” explains Cape, “and I really specifically tried to make it feel and sound like an old Lagwagon song, so I borrowed a lot from early records for it. And then from there, I just kept thinking that the rules have to be that Railer feels like something Lagwagon might have done in the old days. I wanted to see what would happen if I didn’t overthink things and I just tried to write a record as quickly as possible without losing the quality I expect from myself as a songwriter.”  Unlike the last few Lagwagon albums, Railer was written in an incredibly condensed period of time, in an attempt to capture the spirit of the band’s early days. And it worked. While songs like “Stealing Light,” “Dangerous Animal” and “Dark Matter” bristle with a raw, ragged and pure energy that’s unusual for any band to have after almost 30 years of existence, these tracks also directly harken back to the band’s early days.  “There’s only so much one person or a group of people can do before they start to develop characteristics that become common to them,” says Cape in typically philosophical fashion, “and I think you have to be comfortable with that. And I am. I like my band and what we’ve done and I’m okay with the fact that we have our strengths and we have our limitations. I know what it is that we do well and if we stay true to that, there’s something that comes out of that that is truly original, because you’re being true to who you really are.”

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