Home > News & Reviews > Black Peaks

Black Peaks Line Up February Headline Shows Following Enter Shikari Support Dates

Tuesday, 04 December 2018 Written by Jon Stickler

Black Peaks have confirmed a short headline run of dates through February.

Following on from the release of their sophomore album, 'All That Divides', the Brighton quartet have lined up shows in Reading, Stoke, Bridgend, Milton Keynes, Portsmouth, Huddersfield and Lincoln, with support on all dates from Phoxjaw. Tickets go on general sale at 10am on December 7.

These shows will follow on directly from the Rise Records band's month long support tour with Enter Shikari.

Black Peaks Upcoming Tour Dates are as follows:

Mon January 21 2019 - READING University Student Union
Thu February 07 2019 - STOKE Sugarmill
Fri February 08 2019 - BRIDGEND Hobos Music Venue
Sat February 09 2019 - MILTON KEYNES Craufurd Arms
Sun February 10 2019 - PORTSMOUTH Wedgewood Rooms
Tue February 12 2019 - HUDDERSFIELD Parish
Fri February 15 2019 - LINCOLN Platform

Click here to compare & buy Black Peaks Tickets at Stereoboard.com.





Let Us Know What You Think - Leave A Comment!




Related News

Black Peaks Revisit London Underworld Show For Fate I Video
Fri 02 Nov 2018
Black Peaks have released a new video.
Technical And Topical: Black Peaks' Guitarist Joe Gosney Discusses 'All That Divides'
Fri 12 Oct 2018
Music critics are often guilty of presenting rock's history as linear. Progressive rock emerged out of pop music and psychedelia in the late 1960s but was ultimately killed off by punk in the late 1970s, so the narrative goes. Punk, with its raw sound and DIY ethic, was also a better vehicle for voicing social and political issues than prog, which was considered more escapist and lyrically concerned with “high culture”.
Black Peaks Announce Free Instore Shows For 'All That Divides' Release Week
Tue 04 Sep 2018
Photo: Gareth Bull Black Peaks have announced a set of instore signings and live shows during the week that their second album is set for release.
Nice Electricity: Inside Jawbone's Sizzling Old School Debut
Wed 14 Nov 2018
Photo: Rob Blackham Sometimes an album arrives from out of nowhere and knocks you off your feet. There’s something new, yet familiar, about its melodies, its heart-warming immediacy and the effortless chemistry that oozes from the bewitching songs within. We’re basically talking the musical equivalent of love at first sight, which is exactly what fans of bluesy rock ‘n’ roll and American roots music will doubtless feel after hearing Jawbone’s quietly magnificent self-titled bow.
Boygenius - Boygenius (Album Review)
Tue 13 Nov 2018
Photo: Lera Pentelute Supergroup is a big, ugly label. It’s reductive, and it ramps up the pressure on what is always a new endeavour—even if the players are seasoned pros. Friction is naturally created by expectations rubbing up against the mechanics of making music in a fresh formation, often leading to overhyped records that feel like a tired exhalation of breath from their first note.
'We Wanted To Reach People on a Personal Level': Pijn Discuss The Genre-Defying Power Of 'Loss'
Mon 12 Nov 2018
A striking development in the past decade or so has been the extent to which people discover music through mood as opposed to genre. Streaming services have adapted to perceived consumer demand by releasing reams of playlists tailored to every emotion or context imaginable, from deeply depressed to “songs to sing to in the car”. This has its upsides and downsides for a band like Pijn.
Driven By Honesty: Barry Dolan Discusses Oxygen Thief's 'Confusion Species'
Thu 22 Nov 2018
Photo: Chris Taylor When Bristol-based songwriter Barry Dolan released 'Destroy It Yourself', the first Oxygen Thief album, in 2011, he stood out for his entirely acoustic take on melodic hardcore if not the subjects he explored. Dolan conveyed ruminations on love, loss and hypocrisy through cryptic metaphors and sharp turns of phrase, complemented by fitful riffing without a backdrop.
Mick Jenkins - Pieces Of A Man (Album Review)
Tue 20 Nov 2018
Mick Jenkins was riding the crest of a wave when his breakout mixtape 'The Water[s]' dropped in the summer of 2014. Talented heads like Chance the Rapper, Vic Mensa, Noname and Saba would all go on to emerge from the same bubbling Chicago hip-hop scene, but Jenkins had positioned himself in critics' minds as the moody and technically gifted older brother. He already appeared fully formed in an artistic sense, framing highly conceptual songwriting with jazz-influenced verses and a raspy vocal delivery.
 
< Prev   Next >