Ryan Cabrera, Teddy Geiger and Tyler Hilton Live
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The last date listed for Ryan Cabrera, Teddy Geiger and Tyler Hilton was Sunday January 6, 2013 / 8:00pm (Doors Open at 7:00pm).
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- Full Price:
- $20.00 - $35.00
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- COMP - $17.00
Thanks to a recent $8 million renovation, the gorgeous art-deco Bethesda Theatre is now Bethesda… More
“*Ryan Cabrera* ":http://www.ryancabrera.com/
Guitarist, songwriter, and Texas native Ryan Cabrera never planned on a career in music. His hobby turned into a passion after hearing Dave Matthews, causing him to turn his back on the noisy punk rock of his high-school band, Caine, and pick up an acoustic guitar for the newly minted Rubic’s Groove. The group found popularity in the Dallas area, sharing stages with Cheap Trick, Ben Harper, and Third Eye Blind, before Cabrera’s departure. Making the most of a block of studio time — a birthday present from his brother — the high-school dropout cut three original songs that impressed the engineer enough to offer the opportunity to do a full-length — for free. Elm Street was a self-released success, selling out locally and garnering favorable reviews and a deluge of Internet orders. In 2001, Cabrera signed to Atlantic, which scheduled the long-player Take It All Away for release in 2004. Assisting behind the boards were Sabelle Breer and Curt Frasca (Avril Lavigne), Guy Chambers (Robbie Williams), and co-producer Johnny Rzeznik (Goo Goo Dolls). You Stand Watching arrived in 2005, followed by Moon Under Water in 2008
American singer-songwriter Teddy Geiger first catapulted onto the national stage in March 2006 when his debut album, the critically-acclaimed Underage Thinking, entered the Billboard Top 200 at #8 and yielded a million-selling Hot AC Top 10 single — “For You I Will” — when Teddy was just 16.This year Teddy is recording and releasing his new album, The Last Fears, exclusively through Pledge Music.
Proficient on a number of instruments including guitar, bass, piano and drums, Geiger had first made his reputation as a musician in high school when gigs around his native Rochester, New York, earned the loyalty of an ever-growing fanbase of self-proclaimed “Ted-Heads.” While an internet fan buzz fueled his early burgeoning popularity, Teddy’s first independent release, the regional EP “Stepladder” (on Cred Records), peaked at #1 in Rochester and made the Top 10 in Billboard’s mid-Atlantic regional “Heatseekers” chart, leading to a deal with Columbia Records. Teddy’s dynamic new school pop, informed by the spirit of rock’s glory days, earned him spots on shows featuring Gavin DeGraw, Kelly Clarkson, and Hilary Duff’s #1 pop tour. Teddy has shared bills with Brandi Carlile, Pete Yorn, Simple Plan, Fall Out Boy, Frankie J, Jesse McCartney, The Click 5, among others. Teddy’s breakout year closed with the artist becoming the first male to grace the cover of Seventeen magazine in five years.
Teddy — who had a dramatic role as an emerging young singer-songwriter in Love Monkey, the short-lived CBS cult television series (later picked up by VH1) — made his big screen debut in 2008’s The Rocker, a summer comedy starring Rainn Wilson and Christina Applegate which premiered a number of new Teddy Geiger performances in its soundtrack. Since the release of The Rocker, Teddy Geiger moved to New York City and began writing the songs at the core of The Last Fears. New compositions and performances include “Shake It Off,” “Magic,” “Home,” “Ordinary Man,” “One More Night,” and “Walking In The Sun”. The album has a sound not dissimilar from his debut but also showcases both his maturity and depth as a songwriter and craftsman. *
*Before Tyler Hilton wrote the songs that appear on his new album The Storms We Share he had never written anything but love songs. By contrast, The Storms We Share is a vividly drawn, emotionally resonant snapshot from the years in which he wrote it, which Hilton spent trying to make a follow-up to his 2004 major-label debut The Tracks of Tyler Hilton. That album, which spawned the Top 40 singles “When It Comes” and “How Love Should Be,” introduced the then-21-year-old Palm Springs, Calif., native to the public via Warner Bros. Records’ now-defunct label Maverick Records. After the label folded, Warner Bros. executives told Hilton they loved his music, believed in him as an artist, and wanted him to stay with the label.