Joy Kills Sorrow w/Joy Mills at the Triple Door
* Additional fees apply.
All offers for Joy Kills Sorrow w/Joy Mills have expired.
The last date listed for Joy Kills Sorrow w/Joy Mills was Friday August 5, 2011 / 8:00pm.
Currently at The Triple Door:
- Full Price:
- $20.00 - $30.00
- Our Price:
- $10.00 - $15.00
Sex, drugs, rock 'n' roll, druids, Vikings, Hindu goddesses ... and one little bumble bee with a big problem -- what else could they possibly have packed into this explosive, sexually charged, '70s-inspired psychedelic show? Dancers, singers and live musicians? Oh, don't worry -- they've got plenty of those, as well. The first staging of this exotic and exciting show since 2011, the Triple Door will soon find itself filled with a colorful kaleidoscope of choreographed dances, sexy burlesque performances and impressive live music featuring what The Examiner described as "powerful, mind-blowing vocals ... the band alone is worth the price of admission." So come strap yourself in for a 90-minute extravaganza of non-stop, Broadway-style excess at House of Thee Unholy. Learn More
Quotes & Highlights
- Learn more about the artists at their websites: <a target="_blank" href="http://www.joykillssorrow.com/Joy_Kills_Sorrow/News/News.html">Joy Kills Sorrow</a> and <a target="_blank" href="http://www.joymills.com/">Joy Mills</a>
Formed under the banner “a modern American string band,” this Boston-based stringband brings a decidedly modern sensibility to an old-world sound, channeling the prodigious talents of its individual members into elegant arrangements and well-crafted songs. While the group pays due homage to its Bluegrass roots—its name is taken from WJKS, a radio station that broadcasted the Monroe brothers’ show in the 1930s—the band truly excels in its rich and textured treatment of more contemporary material. Boasting a full arsenal of original songs, Joy Kills Sorrow plumbs the entire spectrum of its spare instrumentation, effortlessly merging influences as diverse as folk, rock, pop, and jazz. The music that emerges is dark and often funny, ruminating on modern life and love with eloquence and wit. The result is a radical new strain of folk music, one that bravely breaks with tradition even as it salutes the past.