Tour Resources / “Some Loud Thunder” Tour

CORRECT BILLING FOR WEBSITES, PRINT ADS, MARQUEES, IN-HOUSE SIGNS, etc.
“Clap Your Hands Say Yeah”

OFFICIAL WEBSITES
cyhsy.com
https://www.facebook.com/clapyourhandssayyeah
https://twitter.com/cyhsyband
youtube.com/cyhsyband

PUBLICITY CONTACT
USA: Nathan Walker @ Riot Act

MANAGEMENT
Bob Andrews @ Undertow Music Collective

SHOW ADVANCES
Ward Gollings @ Undertow Music Collective

TOUR POSTERS
You’ll be getting eight 11×17 tour posters a few weeks before your show.
Please contact bob@undertowmusic.com if you need more.

ADMAT / LOGOS / SOCIAL MEDIA IMAGES
+ Click on the images to get hi-res versions.
+ Click HERE to download all images as layered photoshop files and fonts.

 

APPROVED ARTIST IMAGES
+ Click on the images to get hi-res versions.
+ Click HERE to download all images in a zip file.
* photos by Michael Regan.

APPROVED AUDIO FOR EMBEDDING

BIO

Let me explain.
Some Loud Thunder was an album written mostly as a reaction to the not unwelcome but still uncomfortable great interest in the band’s first album, Clap Your Hands Say Yeah.  Depending on who you asked, in 2007 the band was known alternatively as the “real thing” or a flash in the pan, a band who presented a new paradigm for independent music or whose model was based on sheer luck, a band simply enjoying the process of creation or a (relatively) new band struggling to maintain some sort of illusory artistic foothold.

The general desire to discover the “secret” behind the project (and the irritation that it caused me in interviews, reviews, etc.) was, to a large degree, what drove the creation of the album, Some Loud Thunder.  Mostly, this is evidenced in the songs, Some Loud Thunder (“Yes, that was me breaking glass and pretending to start something big, some new taste”) and Satan Said Dance (“Satan” here as the transitory faction of an audience which tends to disappear as soon as any chances are taken), but in others as well.

I think that this album, from the abrasive first track (which was not as much of a fuck you as some think but rather that it simply worked) to the final disintegrating “give up give up give up give up give up” on the song, “Five Easy Pieces,” documents a band that was comfortable taking big chances, somewhat aware of the consequences of taking chances (in an industry that often seems allergic to veering off the beaten path) but ignoring them all the same.  For this, maybe most of all, I am very proud of this album.  For true fans, who allow the opportunity to take such chances and are not afraid to embrace what may at first seem difficult or different, I am eternally grateful.

Thanks,
Alec