Dan Reed Band with Stephanie Schneiderman at The Triple Door
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The last date listed for Dan Reed Band with Stephanie Schneiderman was Wednesday January 19, 2011 / 7:30pm (Doors Open at 5:30pm).
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For more than four decades, Chris Stamey has been a linchpin of the "jangle pop" renaissance, the mid-1980s sound that harkened back to the catchy melodies of the 1960s. Stamey belonged to seminal groups like Sneakers and worked with pioneers like Chris Bell and Alex Chilton. Stamey's biggest contribution to the genre, however, came with the group The dBs, who recorded two important LPs (Stands for Decibels and Repercussion) that predated the Southern jangle pop explosion from groups like R.E.M. Catch Stamey, along with special guest Skylar Gudasz, at this up-tempo showcase. Learn More
There is a parking garage literally RIGHT next to the venue. I don't recall the cost sadly (average for the area I think), but I will say it was very well guarded and if you do us it, remember to take your ticket with you as it is your key for elevator use! Also Parking technically begins on the 3rd level.Dirty Bourbon River Show travel • Aug 19 2014 star this tip starred
This will be a full band show featuring Dan’s European Touring and Recording Band, comprised of Rob Daiker on guitar (Portland), Brooke Lizotte on Keys (Seattle), Robert Ikiz on drums and percussion (Istanbul) and Bengan Jonasson on bass (Stockholm).
Sometimes referred to as an updated version of Mother’s Finest, the Dan Reed Network was one of a handful of groups (Living Colour, Follow for Now, Fishbone) that challenged rock’s racial stereotypes during the late ‘80s and early ’90s. Multiracial but less political and with a more feel-good AOR bent than its peers, the Pacific Northwest quintet skirted stardom on a few occasion. The first single, “Ritual,” became a Top 40 hit in the U.S. in 1988 and the group toured at home and abroad, opening for such diverse acts as UB40, Run-D.M.C., and the Jets. The following year, the Network released a second album, Slam; produced by Nile Rodgers, it drew critical raves for its refinement of their rock-funk fusion, and the band was increasingly popular in Europe, where they opened some shows on the Rolling Stones’ 1990 Steel Wheels tour.