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Nick Dunston: Spider Season [album release show]

Wednesday, December 14, 20228:00 pm
$25 advance$30 doors$20 Student/Senior (door only w/ ID, Senior 65+)doors 7pm

Nick Dunston and his trio Spider Season celebrate their self-titled debut album. Featuring Kalia Vandever on trombone/fx and DoYeon Kim on gayageum/voice, they unleash a plethora of textures, songs, and compelling improvisational chemistry. The performance will feature new works: inversions, twisted developments, and mutations of particles derived from their prior musical engagements. Spider Season’s breathing, dynamic practice embodies profound collective trust, and an investigation from the rawest self, to the surrealism of ancestral and imagined itineraries.

“By placing equal value on the musical and decidedly non-musical qualities of each instrument, the record maps out the shifting web of relationships between performers.” —Pitchfork

“all the rules-breaking is what makes this such an attractively marked departure from what’s normal these days, even within progressive jazz circles.” —Something Else


Photo credit: Ernest Stuart

Nick Dunston: Spider Season [album release show]

Wednesday, December 14, 20228:00 pm
$25 advance$30 doors$20 Student/Senior (door only w/ ID, Senior 65+)doors 7pm

Nick Dunston and his trio Spider Season celebrate their self-titled debut album. Featuring Kalia Vandever on trombone/fx and DoYeon Kim on gayageum/voice, they unleash a plethora of textures, songs, and compelling improvisational chemistry. The performance will feature new works: inversions, twisted developments, and mutations of particles derived from their prior musical engagements. Spider Season’s breathing, dynamic practice embodies profound collective trust, and an investigation from the rawest self, to the surrealism of ancestral and imagined itineraries.

“By placing equal value on the musical and decidedly non-musical qualities of each instrument, the record maps out the shifting web of relationships between performers.” —Pitchfork

“all the rules-breaking is what makes this such an attractively marked departure from what’s normal these days, even within progressive jazz circles.” —Something Else


Photo credit: Ernest Stuart