David Hasselhoff on Acid

David Hasselhoff on Acid

 Kansas City, Kansas, USA
BandRockJam

David Hasselhoff on Acid is an instrumental powerhouse that blends abstract funk and jazz riffs into a metal/progrock sonic oddity. The tightest band in KC brings a mesmerizing laser light show along with musicianship & intensity that stuns the listeners. This band blows minds. Plain and simple.

Biography

Off the wall, action packed, psychedelic progressive rock!

"We have no boundaries with our music, we believe in letting the songs go where the music takes us. Our music ranges from mellow jazz riffs to groovy funk and even bordering on the verge of metal. We put an immense amount of emotion in to our music and let ourselves be completely free from any false or fake energy on stage and off. Our live shows are more of an experience than a concert. We immerse people in the music until the show is done and the crowd wakes up from the reality we just put them in. We hold the idea that one can not share their art with others unless the artist is completely part of their creation: the artist has to be the art. This is why our live shows are so powerful. We let the music work through us."

Discography

We released 'and the search party never came' in 2004. This album only had 4 songs, but was a big hit in the jam band crowd and college radio stations. In 2010 we released the full length and much more powerful 'Feast of the Horse People'. Here is what the local paper had to say about it-
"David Hasselhoff on Acid flirts with the possibility of having too much going on, with a genre-splicing jamtastic funk that is only one of such diverse elements as heavy-metal double-kick drums, guitars that sound as if they were recorded underwater, and a slap bass that'll knock the taste of Red Hot Chili Peppers right out of your mouth. After ominously pitch-shifted voices on the introductory track, "He Was Lying to Me," Feast treats with a panoply of sounds. It comes perilously close, at times, to too many ingredients, but by the time the closing number, "When the Sky Swallows Her Children," is allowed to reach the pinnacle of its prog-funk grandiosity, the listener has truly been swept into what can only be described as a journey."