Sofi Tukker Announces R.I.P. Shame World Tour 2019

Sofi Tucker has a stacked timetable this festival season, but summertime would not have a distinct dance event, so the Grammy-nominated duo has introduced an international tour for q4. It’s called R.I.P. Shame, and it is set to follow a new frame of labor. Who’s in the mood for an impending launch?

The name of the tour is meant to encourage joyous abandon. A press launch costs the group as calling it “a venture to kill disgrace one free dance party at a time.” As in the beyond, Sofi Tucker teamed with the plus1 initiative, which donates a greenback from every price tag bought to a charity attempt. The R.I.P. Shame World Tour will gain intellectual fitness initiatives. Previous tours have supported Planned Parenthood and the Trevor Project. Attendees may also have the chance to register to vote with on-site individuals of the nonprofit organization HeadCount.

The statement comes on the heels of their most current single, “Playa Grande,” a tri-lingual celebration jam co-created with Colombia’s Bomba Estereo. Sofi Tucker will join the Australian indie-pop band Haiku Hands and self-described “synth warrior goddess” LP Giobbi. Tickets move on sale Friday at 10 a.M. Local time. Check the entire list of tour dates under.

When changed into the final time, you noticed the headliner at a prime festival play the first set of the day?
Such turned into the novelty of Porter Robinson opening his very own Second Sky Festival underneath his alias Virtual Self. “Hey, everyone, welcome to Second Sky!” he instructed the still-forming noontime crowd at Middle Harbor Shoreline Park, a small plot of land on the Port of Oakland outskirts with a first-rate, albeit foggy, view of San Francisco Bay. “The main motive I’m doing that is due to the fact there’s a ton of exceptional artists I want to share with you.”

Sofi Tukker

June 15-16 marked the inaugural version of Second Sky; the pageant Robinson founded in partnership with Goldenvoice. When Second Sky was introduced in March, the new venture to begin with weathered controversy – it becomes first called Multiverse until activists complained the name copied a nearby music pageant, prompting Robinson to change the call.

The issue failed to affect the exhilaration approximately Second Sky. Tickets for the pageant bought out in less than an hour, prompting the crew to feature a 2nd date with the same performers (minus G Jones, who turned into change on June 16 with an unannounced “special guest.”) Both days capped out at 15,000 attendees each.
When revelers reached Middle Harbor through commuter buses from the West Oakland BART station on Father’s Day, they were greeted by an adorable archway embellished with wisteria.

There have been different ingenious “Instagrammable” touches, including huge wooden letters spelling out the festival name, cushions product of clouds, and a long white fence that made the competition grounds appear a chunk like a suburban outside. The stage’s video screens broadcast fan-made artwork between sets, with pictures of anime characters and digital illustrations abound.

While nominally an EDM festival, Second Sky had an extra intimate vibe than different distinguished large-scale fests. The park itself became extensive, permitting attendees to pattern from dozens of food and liquor providers. Water fills up stations and different competition staples without getting caught within the overcrowding bottleneck. (The Second Sky merch booth, selling hoodies, hats, water bottles, and fanny packs, turned into packed at some stage in the day.)

The unmarried level region itself felt comfy, even after heaps of attendees tucked in because the day wore on. Meanwhile, an initial late-morning fog, in the end, cleared to show a gloriously sunny afternoon. Virtual Self kicked off the afternoon with a mix of electronic styles – shards of classic house and gabber, yearning trance melodies that gave dancers a chance to catch their breath, a chunk of thumping drum ‘n’ bass, and lots of bass drops. He closed along with his hit single, “Ghost Voices.” Next, Nina Las Vegas introduced that she “flew all of the ways from Sydney, Australia for this.” She arranged an always rhythmic set packed with percussive tracks, pumping techno, and large-room staples like Pitbull’s “Give Me Everything.

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