Rock4Revival Tour

Saving Abel

with Art of Dying
and Blacklite District

 

Wednesday, May 29

 

Gates at 6:30 PM
Showtime: 7:30 PM

 

 

General Admission
Standing Room Only!
Sandwiches Only!



 

Backyard barbecues, front porch jams, old-fashioned family values and hard-partying rock n’ roll is the name of the game for Saving Abel. The no-frills, no pretension and down home charm driven compositions from these Southern boys have burned up the radio charts with soaring melodies and crunching hooks, caused guys and gals alike to shake what their momma gave ‘em while pumping a fist in the air and served as feel good anthems for American troops on military bases abroad.


Saving Abel combined meat and potatoes rock with bombastic hooks and stormed the mainstream with their debut in 2008, landing a gold plaque in the process with well over 500,000 in domestic sales and topping the Billboard “Heatseekers” chart, to boot. The eponymous record spawned the platinum single “Addicted” and the followup barn-burners, “Drowning (Face Down)” and the emotional “18 Days.” Their second album, Miss America, topped the Hard Rock chart and imprinted the hearts and minds of radio listeners with the title cut, “Stupid Girl (Only in Hollywood)” and another Top 10 single, “The Sex is Good.”


Enduringly bound together by the creative nucleus of singer Jared Weeks and lead guitarist Jason Null, Saving Abel is poised to do it all over again in an even bigger way with their eOne debut, Bringing Down the Giant. The album runs the gamut of all of the heart and soul at the center of Saving Abel, exploring new depths and broadening the band’s horizons to incorporate the best of what the hard rock genre has to offer in 2012. “Bringing Down the Giant,” the title track, is raunchy enough to give Disturbed, Metallica or even Pantera a run for their money. It’s the type of song that will blow down the doors if the WWE or UFC gets a hold of it. On the other end of the spectrum, the plaintive ballad “Picture of Elvis” somehow surpasses the emotional intensity and heartstring pull of “18 Days.” And then for total balance, songs like “Michael Jackson’s Jacket” bridge the gap with a smooth, poppy, groovy vibe that shows off Weeks’ impressive range in a Maroon 5 like fashion. http://savingabel.com/