(February 7, 2016 – Philadelphia, PA) – On Saturday night The Disco Biscuits invited their opening act Swift Technique onstage to end their second set with a cover of The Doors‘ “Touch Me”. The Disco Biscuits brought their three-night hometown run to a close at Philadelphia’s newest venue The Fillmore. Last night’s The Disco Biscuits celebrated Mardi Gras brining Swift Technique’s horn section onstage for covers of to of “Suspicious Minds” and “Touch Me.”
“Suspicious Minds” was made famous from Elvis Presley’s chart-topping rendition of the song.“Touch Me” is of course known as one of The Doors’ biggest hits from the late 60s. Stay tuned for a full review and lots of photos of the whole run, here on Sensible Reason.
02/06/2016 • The Fillmore Philadelphia • Philadelphia, PA
Set 1: Save The Robots, The Tunnel1> The Great Abyss2> Sound One, Suspicious Minds3, Touch Me3
Set 2: Little Betty Boop> Crickets2> Little Betty Boop1> Story Of The World, House Dog Party Favor
RAQ will be opening for The Disco Biscuits on Friday, February 21st at The Electric Factory during the Biscuits' 3-night run from the 20th to 22nd. RAQ is a psychedelic-progressive rock quartet from ...
From the Outside is a recurring column by Elyse Hauser recounting her firsthand experiences exploring the electronic music scene in Philadelphia as a 25-year-old grad student from the Seattle area.
I first ...
Greg Sarafan founded Greg Sarafan’s Sensible Reason in 2007. He started blogging for HeadCount in January 2011. Soon after he organized and ran a small but successful charity festival called Binghamtronica to benefit HeadCount and OxFam America. He is a Team Leader in NYC as well as Artist Relations representative for HeadCount. Greg has BAs in political science and art history from Binghamton University. Greg has a J.D. as well as a Certificate in Intelectual Property, Media and Privacy from Brooklyn Law School . Greg also volunteers for OxFam America as a Concert Outreach Coordinator. In 2009 Greg presented his theory of Artistic Stylistic Transmission in the Royal Mughal Atelier at an art history symposium at Ohio State University.