Archive for the tag "lullaby"

Omaha, NE

photo by Edith FrostTed Stevens from the band Mayday (and the old lead singer of Lullaby For The Working Class) in the parking lot of the Sokol Auditorium

Sokol Underground (Omaha, NE)

With: Central Falls, Mayday

My band: Jim Becker (guitar, violin, keyboards), Ryan Hembrey (electric bass, backing vocals), Adam Vida (drums)

(Mayday’s singer is Ted Stevens, formerly of Lullaby for the Working Class)

The Moroccan (Salt Lake City, UT)

With: Lullaby For The Working Class, Glade

My band: Ryan Hembrey (bass, guitar), Jason Adasiewicz (drums, glockenspiel), Mike Mogis (pedal steel), Shane Aspegren (percussion), Ted Stevens (harmonica)

Bottom of the Hill (San Francisco, CA)

Played at the Bottom of the Hill with Lullaby For The Working Class and A Night Of Serious Drinking

My band: Ryan Hembrey (bass, guitar), Jason Adasiewicz (drums, glockenspiel), Mike Mogis (pedal steel), Shane Aspegren (percussion), Ted Stevens (harmonica)

Spaceland (Los Angeles, CA)

Played at Spaceland with Lullaby For The Working Class and King Radio

My band: Ryan Hembrey (bass, guitar), Jason Adasiewicz (drums, glockenspiel), Mike Mogis (pedal steel), Shane Aspegren (percussion), Ted Stevens (harmonica)

Stinkweed’s (Tempe, AZ)

An instore performance with Lullaby For The Working Class

My band: Ryan Hembrey (bass, guitar), Jason Adasiewicz (drums, glockenspiel), Mike Mogis (pedal steel), Shane Aspegren (percussion)

Arizona Republic interview

An interview by Noah Slankard that appeared in the the Arizona Republic

Cool Country Air: Chicago invigorates Edith Frost’s spare, moody music

Edith Frost isn’t feeling her best.  Nobly, she engages me in charming discourse for an hour, despite the cold she’s recovering from.  She shouldn’t be smoking, either, but that doesn’t keep her from indulging in a few cigarettes as we chat.

Outside her boyfriend’s Chicago apartment, it’s a typical subzero blustery winter day.

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Daily Texan interview

An interview by Jay DeFoore that appeared in the Daily Texan, the University of Texas student paper…

Permanent Frost: Lo-Fi country charmer, sans blue mohawk, comes home

Singer/songwriter Edith Frost has come a long way since the early ’80s when she wore a blue mohawk and worked behind the counter of Austin’s favorite headshop, Oat Willie’s.

Just looking at her, one would never guess the girl with the thin frame, wispy brown hair and sweet-as-honey voice could rock a punk haircut, much less a punk-‘n’-roll club like Emo’s.

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Austin Chronicle preview

An interview / show preview by Kim Mellen that appeared in the January 22-28, 1999 issue of the Austin Chronicle

Edith Frost, Lullaby for the Working Class, Knife in the Water
Emo’s, Saturday 23

Rooted somewhere in the Midwest, there’s a vast family tree growing from the mulch of Nineties indie rock.  Its branches are surnamed experimental, post-rock, shoegazer, and otherwise pruned-down sparse-rock too young to be named, composed of the members of Tortoise, Gastr del Sol, Palace, and a gazillion others.  Recently alit on its gnarled, inbred branches is Chicago songbird Edith Frost, who can’t believe how her former nest of Austin, which she left early this decade, has grown.  Her openness and excitement about this and every topic belies the often turbid waters of her musical gene pool.

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