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Last Sunday, the banks of the Raritan River hosted Rock New Brunswick, a local music festival presented by Hub City Sounds. The usually calm flow of the river was shaken by the energy and excitement brought to Boyd Park by the bands, vendors and fans of local music.The energy could be felt the second you stepped down into the park.
Blues singer Angelica Garcia’s microphone stand had orange flowers climbing up it and a sound that came out of it that I can only describe as chilling at her show last week in Asbury Park.
Hodera is a jaw-dropping alternative and indie rock band from New Brunswick, N.J., that is about mesmerize music lovers up and down the east coast with its spring tour.
At INC restaurant on Wednesday night, Elsa Nilsson played a bass flute, an instrument with a 180-degree curve in the head joint.
New Brunswick needs more hip-hop music. In this wonderful college town, you can take a trip on a Thursday night and find yourself in a basement show or some sort of indie/punk show, but despite there being a clear interest in hip-hop music, sometimes it’s hard to find shows.But despite the difficultly of finding hip-hop shows in Rutgers’ back yard, they are definitely there — and boy, are they fun.
The Michael Bond Trio featuring Duane Eubanks graced the INC American Bar and Kitchen restaurant last Wednesday night with its music’s trademarked effortlessness in another addition of The New Brunswick Jazz Project.The feeling of effortlessness transcends music and impacts any audience, and this week’s show was no different.
On the bottom floor of the Garden State Ale House Wednesday night, a dozen people sat at the bar to share a great evening with the Chris Gold Organ Quartet as part of the New Brunswick Jazz Project show series.