source LIVE REVIEW: TANYA RANSOM / JAKE AND THE COWBOYS / BONJAH
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You could almost feel Mojo’s Bar give a sigh as the night closed in on the hottest day this summer, the walls pressing in on its packed crowd gathered to see Melbourne veterans http://patriciathayer.com/?search=chewing-accutane-causing-pain-thraot BONJAH on the Western leg of their follow link Blue Tone Black Heart tour in support of their latest single. The gathered audience settles their thirst by propping up the bar while the humid air fills with the mingling scents of sweat, beer and the powdery vegan solid perfume as they dissolve the tensions of the day ready for special guests http://cinziamazzamakeup.com/?x=omprare-viagra-generico-200-mg-consegna-rapida-a-Torino TANYA RANSOM and follow link JAKE & THE COWBOYS to wash back the heat.
Ransom, playing a solo set far afield from her home turf of Broome and her band buy viagra with discount the Saltwater Bandits, takes the stage at nine wielding ukulele, combat boots and wattle yellow floral dress with matching bandana, sweeping into her set with a warlike grace and rattling, rickety acoustic guitar which trembles beneath her punchy voice. The crowd is transported with songs from her newest album, It Is What It Is such as Ganges pilgrimage song free viagra from online pharmacy ‘Mother River’ while Ransom powers under the warm stage lights with a sheen of sweat and a white soul songbird croon. She laughs that her guitar is happy in the hot weather as she gracefully takes a moment to adjust its tuning and finishes with the folky, rising title track, It Is Just What It Is, to appreciative applause.
At nearly ten Perth rockers before then buy cialis professional Jake & The Cowboys start their set to an enthusiastic crowd, a fantastic act to warm up this audience before the main act. Easily dismissed on first appearances as a certain breed of chino wanker, the moment lead singer Jarred Wall opens his mouth this fear is dispelled: a ballad from that man could knock down walls. Underscored with a clean, classic rock guitar sound and weaving, noodling solos from lead guitarist Jonathan Chong, the crowd is easily engaged by the smooth, charismatic band and their easy-going stage manner. With their modern rock ballads, the experienced Cowboys strut and swagger through the show. In the back room, Bonjah’s drummer, Dan Chisholm, clatters on bottles and tabletops, warming up for their set.
Taking up their instruments early Bonjah flow onto the stage with good vibes and energy, launching straight into their warm, plush material to whistles and cheers of excitement. With a strong, casual guitar sound from Regan Lethbridge and crashing, energetic reggae influenced beats from Chisholm, Bonjah’s particular brand of slick generic rock is one hard to resist even with its tightly rehearsed, almost suspended quality. Opening with the wordy tour single, ‘Blue Tone Black Heart’, Glenn Mossop only soars from there, his husky tenor strikes surreal out of his newer clean-cut look. With a wide Gibson lead, pounding bass and bare pedal boards, they move easily on the stage and while Mossop is short on words, their stage manner and power as a live band speak for themselves, gliding seamlessly from song to song from their two releases so far with professional ease and a pack of dancers squeezed close to the stage, greeting favourite ‘Karma’ with deafening squeals and cheers. The night ends in high spirits, good vibes and a haze of beery humidity evaporating into Sunday.
‘LIVE REVIEW: Bonjah at Mojos’, by Richard Moore.