Tunic To Embark On North American Tour

Photo by Adam Kelly

With its third album, Wrong Dream, set for an April 28th release on Artoffact Records, Winnipeg trio Tunic announces a May tour of the US and Canada.

May 3 – Fargo, ND – The Aquarium
May 5 – Minneapolis, MN – Mortimers
May 6 – Milwaukee, WI – Cactus Club
May 7 – Detroit, MI – Cass Cafe
May 8 – Windsor, ON – The Meteor
May 9 – Waterloo, ON – Dive Bar
May 11 – Toronto, ON – Orwell’s
May 12 – Ottawa, ON – Rainbow
May 13 – Montreal, QC – Turbo Haus
May 14 – Boston, MA – O’Briens
May 15 – Brooklyn, NY – Saint Vitus
May 16 – Allentown, PA – Red Door at Muhlenberg College
May 18 – Washington, DC – Pie Shop
May 19 – Nashville, TN – DRKMTTR
May 20 – Kansas City, MO – Farewell
May 21 – Chicago, IL – The Empty Bottle
May 25 – Saskatoon, SK – Black Cat Tavern
May 26 – Edmonton, AB – The Aviary
May 27 – Calgary, AB – The Palomino Smokehouse

Buy tickets, here: https://linktr.ee/tunictour

A band that has averaged 100 shows per year, sharing stages with Metz, KEN mode, and a litany of other greats from across the noise-rock and post-punk spectrums, Tunic is no stranger to the road. The band – vocalist/guitarist David Schellenberg, drummer Dan Unger, and bassist Tomas Ingham – will tear across half of North America once again this May, this time performing songs from its glorious new album, Wrong Dream.

Recorded and mixed at Machines With Magnets by Seth Manchester (The Body, Liturgy, Lightning Bolt), Wrong Dream smashes the boundaries set by the band’s previous work and represents a giant step forward. The core elements of Tunic’s anxiety-ridden sound are intact – a herky-jerky assault of pummeling drums, distorted bass, discordant guitar, and wild-eyed vocals, somewhere in the noise-punk territory between Amphetamine Reptile and Three One G – but Wrong Dream is the band’s greatest and most engaging work to date. The band’s tangle of dissonance and angst is laced with heart-swelling moments of melody and startlingly vulnerable lyrics, making for songs that cut deeper than what came before.

Adventurous and painfully honest, Wrong Dream is the sound of a band having the courage to fulfill its potential. While still rife with sounds that will perk the ears of old Tunic fans, and most AmRep or Three One G devotees, Wrong Dream sees Tunic assume an accessible new form – something closer in spirit to Fugazi than to anything that can be neatly boxed as “noise-punk” or another such genre.




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