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JEFF The Brotherhood In Concert

  • Nashville's JEFF The Brotherhood began the show at the 9:30 club with a blast of guitar noise.
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    Nashville's JEFF The Brotherhood began the show at the 9:30 club with a blast of guitar noise.
    Mito Habe-Evans For NPR
  • The band mixed songs from their last two albums, Heavy Days and We Are the Champions, to make an explosive set.
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    The band mixed songs from their last two albums, Heavy Days and We Are the Champions, to make an explosive set.
    Mito Habe-Evans For NPR
  • The duo's set felt like it would fit perfectly in an cluttered garage. It felt grimy in a good way.
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    The duo's set felt like it would fit perfectly in an cluttered garage. It felt grimy in a good way.
    Mito Habe-Evans For NPR
  • Guitarist Jake Orall's set his guitar on fuzz for the band's song "Bone Jam."
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    Guitarist Jake Orall's set his guitar on fuzz for the band's song "Bone Jam."
    /Mito Habe-Evans For NPR
  • It was amazing how loud it got from just a guitar, a drum kit and two mics.
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    It was amazing how loud it got from just a guitar, a drum kit and two mics.
    /Mito Habe-Evans For NPR
  • There was no sibling rivalry between Jake and Jamin that night.
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    There was no sibling rivalry between Jake and Jamin that night.
    Mito Habe-Evans For NPR
  • The band mixed pop with psychedelic rock and punk to make great strutting rock n' roll.
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    The band mixed pop with psychedelic rock and punk to make great strutting rock n' roll.
    Mito Habe-Evans For NPR
  • We can confirm that yes, there was a large amount of headbanging.
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    We can confirm that yes, there was a large amount of headbanging.
    Mito Habe-Evans For NPR

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JEFF The Brotherhood In Concert

February 3, 2012 It got loud when NPR Music live webcast a full concert by one of the grittiest rock duos of the past decade, JEFF The Brotherhood. The band has an outsize sound, fueled by deafening guitar noise and trashy rhythms, and is known for its feverish but often playful live performances.

JEFF The Brotherhood Brings The Noise To D.C.

It got loud when NPR Music live webcast a full concert by one of the grittiest rock duos of the past decade, JEFF The Brotherhood. The band, formed in Nashville in 2001 by real-life brothers Jake and Jamin Orrall, has an outsize sound, fueled by deafening guitar noise and trashy rhythms, and is known for its feverish but often playful live performances.

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