Tickets on sale July 20: burdockto.com/shows/?show=773
$10 in advance, $12 at the door
Doors at 8:30pm, Show at 9pm
// Matt Holubowski
Born of a Polish father and a Quebecer mother, Matt Holubowski grew up in a bilingual household in Hudson, QC and has always lived at the crossroads of the French and English languages. This notion of isolation of two cultures within a single territory fascinates this globe-trotter; lover of his planet and its infinite cultures. With this second album, Solitudes, the self-taught musician, poet and composer offers eleven titles that in many ways evoke isolation, estrangement, and exile, but also delves into the forms of solitudes we seek and often at times need. Holubowski’s unmistakable voice and steadfast personality was revealed to some through his appearance as a finalist on the super-popular TV show La Voix. He has since worked tirelessly, surrounding himself with invaluable musical collaborators, with Stéphane Bergeron (Karkwa) on drums, Marc-André Landry (Chloé Lacasse) on bass, Simon Angell (Patrick Watson) on guitar and Marianne Houle (Antoine Corriveau) on cello. Connor Seidel produced the record, and co-mixed it with Warren Spicer (Plants and Animals). The resulting Solitudes sold over thirty thousand units since its release on September 23rd and its tour will take Matt to over 80 cities and counting.
// En Riet
En Riet, is a folk/ blues collective of Ontario musicians with a core of three; Jeremie Albino, Ten Kills The Pack (Sean Sroka), and Tay Guitard. As independent musicians, the artists -within their own projects as well as others- are well versed in the southern ontario markets opening for acts such as White Horse, Tokyo Police Club, Hollerado, and featured in festivals such as CMW, Nxne, Great Heart Music Festival, Sound of Music Festival, Sandbanks Music Festival, and many more. Together, the collective En Riet, performs arrangements & renditions of each others songs from there respective folk projects; giving their following a different side to the music they're familiar with. A little different. But it’s 2016- musicians can do what they’d like now.