Sister Sparrow & The Dirty Birds' Gospel-Infused Funk at The Triple Door
* Additional fees apply. No coupon or promo codes necessary to enjoy the displayed discount price.
The last date listed for Sister Sparrow & The Dirty Birds with Jelly Bread was Wednesday July 17, 2013 / 8:00pm (Doors Open at 7:00pm).
Currently at The Triple Door
- Full Price:
- $15.00 - $30.00
- Our Price:
- $7.50 - $15.00
Experience an evening that's the best mix of historic and modern. At The Triple Door in Seattle… More
Reviews & Ratings
Featured review from MeLeana
view more less of this review
The sound needed to be adjusted for Sister Sparrow. Could not hear the vocals over the instruments. They were a great group, it just upset me that I could not make out what was being sung. I preferred the opening act, Jelly Bread. They were fantastic and the sound was good. I'd go see them any day. The drummer blew me away. He's a great drummer and vocalist. All four musicians were excellent. The group was funkadelic and got me up and dancing. Loved them. I gave only 4 stars because of the lousy sound for SS & TDBs.
star this review starred report as inappropriate
Great performance by Sister Sparrow & The Dirty Birds on their first visit to Seattle! The band was awesome, strong horn section, tight rhythm section, and the addition of the harmonica player really adds a fun element. Sister Sparrow is...continued
Quotes & Highlights
“Fiery brass- and gospel-infused funk.”—_LA Times _
“Stick-to-your-ribs style rock.”—_Wall Street Journal _
“Sister Sparrow, Arleigh Kincheloe’s nom de disque, is a soul queen with a voice strong and raspy enough to compete with riffing horns and clipped funk beats.”—_Washington Post _
“Frontwoman Arleigh Kincheloe has one of the biggest voices in the soul-funk business. Prepare to be blown away.”—_Baltimore Sun _
“What do you get when you cross Amy Winehouse and Tina Turner with Mick Jagger?”—_Glamour _
”Arleigh Kincheloe…presides over eight musicians with smoldering intensity, and her body language is as sly and stirring as her bluesy voice.”—_New Yorker _