Trigger Reviews 9 Comments. At the same time, it is important to understand that LAHF is a live band first. To attempt to translate the energy of their live show to the recorded format, as well as the personality and brotherhood that make LAHF such a unique project, would be a massively-intimidating task for any band, producer, studio, or label.
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I first heard of Larry and His Flask when I was sent a Youtube video of some crazy country hooligans playing an instantly catchy—albeit twangy—song on a New York City street corner. The sheer energy from the band was infectious; as I felt my own excitement grow, I watched the audience on the street corner get more and more into the music. And so began my infatuation with Larry and His Flask. I quickly sought out any music of theirs that I could download, delightedly finding three albums made circa
New Song: The Aggrolites, Larry & His Flask and Lucero post new track they wrote at Warped Tour
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Artist News , Latest News. The crowd—a few hundred enthusiastically shoving fans—stomp their boots and spill drinks as the band, a popular folk-punk five-piece, belts out songs; their twisting twangy banjo, chugging guitars and gritty, but polished harmonies fill the stage with the energy of a semitruck bearing down on the white knuckle crowd. The stage seems as if it might collapse any moment and swallow up the band into a spiraling inferno of banjo, cackling and middle fingers. It is a commanding presence. Not surprisingly, a couple dozen in the crowd obey Marshall's request, and stack themselves like a black-clad cheerleading squad; six people high and slightly askew. The music goes on, but that proclamation hangs in the air—it could easily serve as the motto for the Central Oregon-based band. Yet, in spite of their increasing popularity and nationwide fan base, the band members admit they often still busk before or after the show to gather enough funds just to get to the next gig. Fame, it seems, doesn't always mean fortune. But the struggle is what has made the band what wit is, the highs of playing to thousands and still having to unload their own trailer is just another day in the humble life of the band.