POWERMAN 5000 has announced the second leg of the U.S. tour in support of the band's latest album, "New Wave". The trek kicks off in Lubbock, Texas, and makes its way through the southern part of the U.S., including two iHeartRadio shows (98 Rockfest and Earthday Birthday) in Florida, and ends in Flagstaff, Arizona.
Apr. 10 - Lubbock, TX - Jake's Backroom
Apr. 11 - Austin, TX - Come and Take It Live
Apr. 12 - San Antonio, TX - Rock Box
Apr. 13 - Tyler, TX - Clicks
Apr. 14 - Dallas, TX - Trees
Apr. 15 - Houston, TX - Scout Bar
Apr. 17 - New Orleans, LA - Southport Hall
Apr. 18 - Dustin, FL - Club LA
Apr. 19 - Tallahassee, FL - The Warrior
Apr. 20 - Tampa, FL - 98 Rockfest
Apr. 21 - Orlando, FL - Earthday Birthday
Apr. 22 - Cape Coral, FL - Rack 'Em Billiards
Apr. 24 - Atlanta, GA - The Masquerade
Apr. 25 - Greensboro, NC - The Blind Tiger
Apr. 26 - Wilmington, NC - The Reel Cafe
Apr. 27 - Baltimore, MD - Fish Head Cantina
Apr. 28 - Philadephia, PA - Voltage Lounge
Apr. 29 - Clifton, NJ - Dingbatz
May 01 - Pittsburgh, PA - Crafthouse
May 03 - Kansas City, MO - Riot Room
May 04 - Springfield, MO - Outland Ballroom
May 06 - Flagstaff, AZ - The Green Room
"New Wave" was released last October via Pavement Entertainment.
Regarding the overall sound of the follow-up to 2014's "Builders Of The Future", vocalist Spider One said: "We went a bit dirtier on this one. Ripped it up more than the last couple of records. One of the goals was to recreate the noise of the live show. Keep in the chaos."
On the topic of the new album title, Spider said: "New Wave? Are we a new wave band? Well, I would say that we have always had more in common with DEVO than DIO."
Spider One told the Farmington Daily Times that "the most important ingredient" in the band's ascent in the early 1990s "was the absence of the Internet. And what I mean by that is how the Internet has changed music and monetized it. Nobody ever thinks about that, but what it did is, it killed the local sound. Before music was instantly available through downloads, musical sounds would germinate over the course of years in places like Seattle or Austin. Now, that's just been eliminated. If a band comes out with a unique sound, everybody copies it right away."