Icelandic singer Asgeir Trausti performs are living on stage during a concert at the Festsaal Kreuzberg on Might 9, 2017 in Berlin, Germany.
Image: Photo by Frank Hoensch/Redferns/Getty Photos, Contributor / Redferns
1. Black Tusk
Positive, a Google search on “black tusk” sales opportunities to a Canadian rock development, but tunes followers are attuned to know that Black Tusk is a particularly significant significant-metal band that emerged from the sludge of an early 2000s scene in Georgia — the Georgian Interval, we can phone it. Their audio is distinctive from some others that sprung from the scene like Kylesa and Baroness. The group’s “T.C.B.T” is 3 several years old now, so a new album should be forthcoming.
When: 8 p.m. Sept. 15
Wherever: Warehouse Are living, 813 St. Emanuel
Particulars: $10-$15 warehouselive.com
2. Mo Amer
Mo Amer was born in Kuwait, but fled the region with his spouse and children in 1990. He landed in Houston, in which he was launched to stand-up comedy and rapidly resolved that was the greatest vessel for his storytelling. Amer has considering that produced an intercontinental title for himself and his stand-up, although he often finds his way again to Houston. He ideas to history his two reveals below for probable release.
When: 6 and 9 p.m. Sept. 14
Wherever: White Oak Tunes Hall, 2915 N. Principal
Specifics: $25 whiteoakmusichall.com
3. Asgeir’s ‘The Sky Is Painted Gray Today’
Over the training course of 3 albums, Icelandic singer-songwriter Asgeir has made a catalog of bracing, melodic rock and electronics that usually reflect the forbidding attractiveness of his homeland. On his most current, the 4-keep track of “The Sky Is Painted Gray Nowadays,” he strips the audio back to its acoustic folks roots but manages to capture the very same perception of earthy grace. Moody and melancholic, with illustrations or photos of automobile crashes (“Sunday Drive”) and storm-tossed lives (the title monitor), “The Sky Is Painted Gray Today” offers wonderfully chilly counterpoint to his before content.
Details: Out now on streaming providers
4. Global Royal Music & Art Competition
Queen Cora Coleman started her job enjoying drums at Houston’s Kashmere Large School and she has long gone on to play with Prince and Beyoncé. Now, she’s throwing a huge festival on a 32-acre web site with different pavilions for songs, movie, artwork, wellness, organization, literature and fashion. Undertaking will be Chanté Moore with the Queen Cora Orchestra, Se7en The Poet, Precise Evidence and William X. KTSU-FM’s Donna Franklin, Fox26 anchor Rashi Vats and youth emcee Jayde Wilson will be internet hosting.
When: 3 p.m.-10 p.m. Sept. 11, midday-10 p.m. Sept. 12
Where: Beltway Regulators Barn, 636 Trammell-Fresno Rd., Fresno
Information: Tickets start at $15 eventbrite.com
5. MFAH Videos
It has been a challenging time for followers of indie, foreign and repertory movies in Houston with the lasting closure of The River Oaks and the pandemic-time closures of 14 Pews and Museum of Wonderful Arts, Houston’s theater in Brown Auditorium. But now there is some very good news: the MFAH reopens for videos this weekend with showings of the Fellini common “La Strada” and Nicolas Roeg’s “The Man Who Fell to Earth” starring David Bowie. The 1963 French thriller “La Piscine” opens Sept. 16.
When: Sept. 10-11 (“La Strada”) Sept. 12 (“The Gentleman Who Fell to Earth”), Sept. 16-17 (“La Piscine”)
Where by: Museum of Wonderful Arts, Houston, 1001 Bissonnet
Facts: $9 ($7 seniors) 713-639-7300 www.mfah.org/films