Country Club
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Country Club

Band Alternative Rock


This band has not uploaded any videos
This band has not uploaded any videos


The best kept secret in music


"Country Club"

They have a horn section that rocks like Rocket From the Crypt’s always wanted to; the same sexy, confident swagger David Lee Roth had in his prime; and a weird, cinematic uniqueness to them that doesn’t sound like Mr. Bungle, but if Bungle were going to high five any band, this would be the one. - Tastes Like Chicken


Station Wagon Revolution (LP) 2004 - self released

Friends Don't Make Forearms (EP) 2005 - self released

You can listen to music at either of these two fine web addresses:


Feeling a bit camera shy



Country Club plays bold, brash, high-energy rock 'n' roll with a three-piece horn section front-and-center. Their antics, musicianship, and unrelenting drive on-stage have consistently won over crowds.

Country Club's deviant, slightly sinister sound resonates on last year's album, The Stationwagon Revolution. The band kicked off 2004 with a sold out release party and followed up with shows across the northeast. After spending this past winter holed up in their rehearsal space (a/k/a The Rock Mahal), Country Club put the finishing touches on the five songs from their new release, the Friends Don't Make Forearms EP. Engineered and mixed by Joel Hamilton (Unsane, The Giraffes) at Studio G Brooklyn, Friends Don't Make Forearms shows Country Club's evolution both as arrangers and songwriters, drawing on lyrics inspired by some of the seedier characters and encounters in the band's past and covering a lot of musical ground in the process.

Country Club champions the idea that horns are an integral part of rock 'n' roll and not some mere side note. They draw upon sounds that have been described as ranging from '70s album-oriented rock to garage to rockabilly while maintaining a progressive sensibility throughout. In the words of one reviewer, Country Club plays "the kind of rock 'n' roll you sweat to. They're musically schizophrenic, but sharp enough to make it work."