Sarah Shook & The Disarmers
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To assure the health of our patrons, artists and staff, as well as the continued health of the concert industry, all AMP Concerts require either a proof of vaccination completed at least 14 days prior to the event or a negative COVID test administered by a health care professional within 72 hours of the event. Originals or photos of documents with a matching ID will be accepted. Masks are also required at all indoor venues (as per the current State health orders).
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Tickets cost $17 in advance, $22 day of show (including all service charges). They are also available by phone through Hold My Ticket at 505-886-1251.
"I'm starting to realize that being an outlier and a weirdo—it doesn't have to be a bad thing," says Sarah Shook. Shook pauses, then adds with a grin, "It can be whatever you want it to be."
Shook is home in North Carolina, talking about Nightroamer, the hotly anticipated new album from their band, Sarah Shook & The Disarmers. Backed by white-knuckle playing from Eric Peterson on guitar, Aaron Oliva on upright bass, drummer Jack Foster, and Adam Kurtz on pedal steel, Shook has pulled from Hank Williams, Elliott Smith, the Sex Pistols, and Shook's own inquisitive, open, outlying self to create pop-savvy, honky-tonk punk that's both an escape and a reality check—a re-opened wound and a balm. Relationships and life-changing realizations are dissected with honesty and humor, three tight minutes at a time.
When Sarah Shook & The Disarmers released Sidelong four years ago, the irreverent quintet's debut turned heads around the world. Then 2018's follow-up Years hooked everyone from Rolling Stone to Vice. "This ain't no country for hipsters or posers," said No Depression. "It's real, raw, mean-and-evil-bad-and-nasty bidness." Then, the first two albums turned into a tease: The pandemic shut down the world, just as The Disarmers finished recording Nightroamer in Los Angeles. The band has had to sit on the album—until now.
Nightroamer is worth the wait. This is still a band whose recordings beg to be heard live, either in a punk-rock hole in the wall or honky-tonk roadhouse. Shook's voice is crystalline—but boozy, too, with a cadence that sounds comfortable resting in the pocket before lagging, jumping, or cozying up to the offbeat. What initially may feel like a slip is actually a stroke—and listeners cannot get enough.
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