Array ( [0] => Array ( [Band] => Frontier Ruckus [Graphic] => FrontierRuckus.jpg [Style] => Folk [Origin] => Detroit, MI [Notes] => In the ongoing collapse of our collective attention span, the modern indie band at the 5th-album mark draws closer to endangered species status. Rarer still are bands who have managed to maintain the same integrity of creative purpose as Frontier Ruckus.

Enter the Kingdom, their 5th and most lush record to date, serves as an almost desperate invitation into the band’s most recurrent setting: the suburban American household. It is immediately apparent, however, that the emphasis this time is not so much on idyllic nostalgia but the very real and present tense disintegration of a personal kingdom once thought permanent.

We are thrust into stained living rooms where dads search for work on Craigslist, carports prowled by drunken ex-spouses returning with dubious motives, megachurch rec rooms marked by lust and disrepair. ) ) Array ( [0] => Array ( [Site] => Facebook [Link] => https://www.facebook.com/frontierruckus/ ) [1] => Array ( [Site] => Website [Link] => http://www.frontierruckus.com/ ) [2] => Array ( [Site] => Instagram [Link] => https://www.instagram.com/frontierruckus/ ) [3] => Array ( [Site] => Twitter [Link] => https://twitter.com/frontierruckus ) ) Array ( [Facebook] => https://www.facebook.com/frontierruckus/ [Website] => http://www.frontierruckus.com/ [Instagram] => https://www.instagram.com/frontierruckus/ [Twitter] => https://twitter.com/frontierruckus )
The Hog Wallow Pub – Featured Performer
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Frontier Ruckus

graphic

Style: Folk

Hometown: Detroit, MI

In the ongoing collapse of our collective attention span, the modern indie band at the 5th-album mark draws closer to endangered species status. Rarer still are bands who have managed to maintain the same integrity of creative purpose as Frontier Ruckus.

Enter the Kingdom, their 5th and most lush record to date, serves as an almost desperate invitation into the band’s most recurrent setting: the suburban American household. It is immediately apparent, however, that the emphasis this time is not so much on idyllic nostalgia but the very real and present tense disintegration of a personal kingdom once thought permanent.

We are thrust into stained living rooms where dads search for work on Craigslist, carports prowled by drunken ex-spouses returning with dubious motives, megachurch rec rooms marked by lust and disrepair.