Rushad Eggleston - Cello, Vox
Graham Terry - Bass, Vox
Scott Manke - Drums, Vox
Wild Western Neolithic Cello Banditry meets Thunder-Twinged Yodeling Elf Rock of the 4th Dimension!!!
Tornado Rider is a one-of-a-kind mystical experience driven by the mammoth power of an electric cello. They sing powerful anthems about falcons, whirlwinds, and pretty girls, which will haunt your brain for weeks. Their delivery of this groundbreaking new style of music is filled with so much energy, it forces you to do a lightning dance! They are fronted by the most animated and original cellist known to man, who yells triumphant melodies as he leaps around the stage dazzling the crowd with his virtuosity. If you ever have the chance to witness Tornado Rider’s magically costumed theatrical parade of showmanship, musicality, athleticism, and humor, you will be transported to another dimension, and you WILL be entertained!!!
This will be the THIRD time notloB has presented Tornado Rider.
Dinner and a Show: Concert patrons can save 10% when they bring proof of concert reservation to The House of Tibet Kitchen, 235 Holland Street, Somerville - 617-629-7567. Patrons who make a dinner reservation and show proof of concert attendance (printed reservation confirmation) will be entitled to 10% off their dinner bill. Tax and tip not included. Before being seated please identify yourself to the staff as attending the “notloB concert”.
Event Name: Tornado Rider
Article: Creating a cozy setting for his folk family
Boston Globe - Oct 08, 2012
By Jonathan Perry
"I try to stay true and present to what I like - I'm not presenting to draw a crowd," Boudreau says of the almost two-year-old music series he's...
"I try to stay true and present to what I like - I'm not presenting to draw a crowd," Boudreau says of the almost two-year-old music series he's dubbed Notlob, which references a line from a famous Monty Python sketch in which the English town of Bolton is invoked as a failed palindrome (Boudreau happens to live in Bolton, Mass.). "People are starting to trust me," he says. "They're coming to shows not having heard the artist. Producing is like having a personal jukebox. It's a labor of love."