Fresh off their acclaimed performance at this year’s Heavy Montreal and releasing a popular video for ‘Stop Screaming’ off their latest album “Seven Storms”, Montreal’s Mountain Dust are bringing their southern tinged stoner rock to ears in central Canada for four intimate and heavy shows in Ontario and Quebec.
“Five out of five Satan salutes for Mountain Dust…the music breathed, but it breathed like Godzilla…Imagine Zeppelin on their first American tour, pre-superstardom; that’s the impression Mountain Dust left in their wake.” – CultMTL
The stage veterans have toured through the international festival circuit and made it onto international charts. Their sound is a new take on melancholic southern stoner rock with doomy melodies that remain heavy enough to keep the audience moving.
Mountain Dust can be seen live on the following dates:
November 1 – Toronto, ON – Hard Luck Bar
November 2 – London, ON – Call – The Office
December 13 – Montreal, QC – Casa Del Popolo
December 14 – Quebec City, QC – La Source De La Martiniere
Music Video – ‘Stop Screaming’ – here.
“Seven Storms” is available on the band’s online store (CD, Vinyl) here, Spotify, Bandcamp, and all other major online retailers.
1. Seven Storms (3:46)
2. White Bluffs (3:35)
3. Turn You In (5:11)
4. Inside The Rift (3:10)
5. You Could (4:11)
6. Into The Depths (3:46)
7. Witness Marks (5:44)
8. Old Chills (4:18)
9. Stop Screaming (7:06)
For more info:
Montreal’s Mountain Dust return in 2018 with a powerful sophomore album entitled Seven Storms. The band is on track to further differentiate themselves from the modern rock herd with even more diverse instrumentation and songwriting prowess than their first effort, 2016’s Nine Years, which was well received the world over and secured them a deal with German boutique stoner rock imprint Kozmik Artifactz.
Seven Storms remains rooted in the heavy rock styles that emerged in the late 1960s/early ’70s but uniquely includes references to emotive soundscapes and cinematic “Spaghetti Western” scores. Vocalist Brendan Mainville continues to use descriptive imagery and clever storytelling to paint vivid pictures of both pain and triumph.
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