Thee Sacred Souls
Brooklyn Bowl Las Vegas
The Linq Promenade
Las Vegas, NV
ALL SALES ARE FINAL. NO REFUNDS OR EXCHANGES
Tickets purchased in person, subject to $2.00 processing charge (in addition to cc fee, if applicable). All general admission tickets are standing room only.
ALL TICKET PRICES ARE SUBJECT NEVADA'S 9% LIVE ENTERTAINMENT TAX *Advertised times are for doors -- show time not available*
All support acts are subject to change without notice.
Free Local Parking - Residents of Clark County who purchased a ticket will receive free parking the night of the show at any Caesars Self-Parking locations. The Parking Validation Machine is located inside the Retail Store of Brooklyn Bowl.
Thee Sacred Souls
For Thee Sacred Souls, the first time is often the charm. The band’s first club dates led to a record deal with the revered Daptone label; their first singles racked up more than ten million streams in a year and garnered attention from Billboard, Rolling Stone, and KCRW; and their first fans included the likes of Gary Clark Jr., The Black Pumas, Princess Nokia, and Timbaland. Now, the breakout San Diego trio is ready to deliver yet another landmark first with the release of their self-titled debut.
“Every step of the way has just been so organic,” says drummer Alex Garcia. “Things just seem to happen naturally when the three of us get together.”
Indeed, there’s something inevitable about the sound of Thee Sacred Souls, as if Garcia and his bandmates—bassist Sal Samano and singer Josh Lane—have been playing together for a lifetime already. Produced by Bosco Mann (aka Daptone co-founder Gabriel Roth), Thee Sacred Souls is a warm and textured record, mixing the easygoing grace of sweet ’60s soul with the grit and groove of early ’70s R&B, and the performances are utterly intoxicating, with Lane’s weightless vocals anchored by the rhythm section’s deep pocket and infectious chemistry. Hints of Chicano, Philly, Chicago, Memphis, and even Panama soul turn up here, and while it’s tempting to toss around labels like “retro” with a deliberately analog collection like this, there’s also something distinctly modern about the band that defies easy categorization, a rawness and a sincerity that transcends time and place.