Fri Jul 26 2019

8:30 PM (Doors 7:30 PM)

Soul Kitchen

219 Dauphin St. Mobile, AL 36602

$10.00 - $50.00

All Ages

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Doors open at 730 and show time at 830.

Tickets are $10 in adv and $12 day of show (if avail).

VIP Tickets are $50 and include: 1 GA Ticket, Meet and Greet and Photo with Max Frost, 1 Exclusive Max Frost Flag and Early Entry into Venue.

Tickets go on sale wed June 5th at 10am. Get adv tickets at www.soulkitchenmobile.com or by calling 866.777.8932.

Under 18 with a parent only.

Performing as part of the Law Offices of Alexander Shunnarah & Assoc Concert Series.

Max Frost

  • Max Frost

    Max Frost

    Alternative

    Last year,
    Max Frost
    had a creative awakening.
    Since be
    coming a professional musician
    and scoring
    genre
    -
    mashing
    hits
    including “White Lies” and “Adderall
    ,”
    the forward
    -
    thinking pop maestro
    felt he hadn’t shown his true colors
    . “I realized I needed to
    c
    ompletely chan
    ge what I was doing and
    what I was trying to create into something a
    little bolder, a little bit
    more honest and less controlled,” he says.
    I needed to take the
    veil
    off
    and let myself be a little more naked and a little more direct
    .” He’d s
    pent
    nearly
    his
    entire
    life in Austin, Texa
    s, so moving to Los Angeles in 2017
    “was about having a
    fresh start
    --
    reinventing myself as much as a person as an artist.”
    Once he touched down
    in LA, he
    immediately got to work
    creating what turned out to be so
    me
    of the most
    inventive
    songs
    of his young career.
    “I finally had the balls to be vulnerable,” says Frost, who
    once in LA
    teamed up wit
    h
    Michael “Fitz” Fitzpatrick (Fitz and T
    he Tantrums
    )
    and began constructing the songs that
    would comprise
    Gold Rush
    , hi
    s major
    -
    label full
    -
    length debut LP, e
    xecutive produced by
    Fitz
    , with
    major help from
    Mick Schultz (Rihanna, Jeremih).
    Reflecting
    on
    the personal
    and creative journey he’s
    undergone
    in the past year, Frost says he’s finally freed himself
    of self
    -
    imposed res
    trictions and become
    “one
    -
    hundred percent honest”
    with himself as
    both a
    human being
    and songwriter. “I stopped trying to control how cool my music
    came
    across and just be myself,” he says.
    I had to let it be open and direct and in
    -
    your
    -
    face.”
    Now the
    2
    6
    -
    year
    -
    old singer, multi
    -
    instrumentalist and dynamic live performer, who
    in a
    few short years has
    seen his star rise in a major way thanks to tours
    with everyone from
    Twenty One Pilots, Panic! At The Disco, Fitz and The Tantrums, and Gary Clark Jr.,
    being
    f
    eatured on
    a recent DJ Snake single
    and
    having
    four consecutive songs go to
    Number
    One on
    HypeMachine,
    says he’s never been adamant about pushing the limits of
    what constitutes pop music. “I definitely care way less now about trying to be
    niche,”
    says the
    quick
    -
    witted
    singer behind the infectious, groove
    -
    anchored new single “Good
    Morning.” “I’ve realized that I want to make stuff that a lot more people can relate to and
    can be affected by. If you’re just trying to make these weird songs and if you’re
    consci
    ously trying to be eclectic,” he adds, “I think that’s as cheesy as consciously trying
    to be commercial.”
    Frost
    admits
    there was a time he tried to talk himself out of making pop music. “I used
    to
    purposely avoid
    putting
    hooks in a song,” says the
    musicia
    n whose soul
    -
    infected sonic
    gems
    have soundtracked a global Beats by Dre campaign and been featured in television
    shows including “Power” and “Brave,” “But
    honestly
    I almost feel like you’re going
    against biology if you’re trying to make music that doesn’t
    have hooks. Because if you
    boil it down it’s like,
    what’s a hook?’ It’s something that hits y
    our brain in this specific
    way.”
    Creative freedom, and the ability to write and record
    music driven by
    feeling and instinct,
    has
    always
    been central to Frost’s m
    usical mindset. Playing the drums and guitar by age
    eight, and
    typically
    the youngest members of the
    diverse
    bands he was in as a teenager
     
    eve
    rything from bluegrass to blues and
    jazz
    to hip
    -
    hop
    Frost says it was
    the emotional
    connection to the music th
    at forever drove his passion. “It never really occurred to me
    that
    music was something I was
    into
    growing up,” he admits,
    “It was just something that
    was
    . So I try to stay committed to that original place of no ego. Of music just being this
    beautiful benev
    olent thing.”
    By the time he was enrolled at the University of Texas
    -
    Austin
    ,
    he was obsessively
    writing and recording R&B
    -
    and
    -
    hip
    -
    hop
    inform
    ed pop music in his dorm room. By then
    he
    ’d decided a career in music, no m
    atter how uncertain, was his path forwar
    d.
    White
    Lies,”
    though
    , changed everyt
    hing: nearly one
    year after first uploading the f
    alsetto
    -
    strewn
    song
    to SoundC
    loud,
    prominent blogs
    began
    to share it and a palpable buzz began
    to develop around it.
    Within
    weeks
    the song
    hit Number One on HypeMachine
    ’s
    “Most
    Popular Tracks on Blogs Now,” and
    led
    to Frost signing his deal
    with
    Atlantic Records.
    “That song broke doors down,” Frost recalls, still seemingly amazed at how fast his life
    was altered
    by it
    . “I went from playing a South By Southwest showca
    se where nobody
    was there t
    o signing this huge record deal.”
    But rather
    than revel in his newfound success, Frost doubled down on
    refining
    both
    his
    songwriting
    and live
    performance chops
    .
    He speaks passionately a
    bout continually
    tinkering with
    his already
    notoriously high
    -
    energy one
    -
    man live show, one that typically
    finds him bouncing around the stage,
    playing every single instrument himself, whipping
    his fans into a manic fervor
    .
    “I
    ’ve tortured myself to invent it to where it is now,” he says
    of his live
    show.
    Furthermore,
    in the studio Frost
    found a mentor in
    Fitz
    .
    He’s had a tremendous
    influence in my creative process and
    sometimes
    saves me from myself
    ,”
    Frost
    says of
    Fitz
    who he
    refers
    to
    as his “
    songwriting
    fitness coach
    .
    The
    tireless effort is no
    w reaping massive rewards:
    Frost’s
    debut
    album
    is
    comprised of
    some of the singer’s most inventive songs yet
    , and ones
    that veer from electro
    -
    soul
    (“Slow Jamz”) to funk (“Money Problems”) and
    anthemic
    arena sing
    -
    alongs
    (“Eleven
    Days”).
    As
    he looks ahead
    and
    continually
    redefines
    his artistry via production work for breaking
    talent including Mike Waters
    , Wild Child, and UPSAH
    L,
    Frost says
    he finally feels he’s
    being c
    ompletely himself as an artist but is hardly
    afraid to continue reinventing his craft.
    Sometimes it feels
    like I’m juggling fire,”
    he
    adds
    with a laugh.
    But I think that’s
    the
    only way to live.

Please correct the information below.

Select ticket quantity.

Complete the security check.

Select Tickets

limit 10 per person
General Admission
GA
$10.00
VIP Meet & Greet w/ Ticekt

$50.00

Delivery Method

ticketFast
Will Call

Max Frost

Fri Jul 26 2019 8:30 PM

(Doors 7:30 PM)

Soul Kitchen Mobile AL
Max Frost

$10.00 - $50.00 All Ages

Doors open at 730 and show time at 830.

Tickets are $10 in adv and $12 day of show (if avail).

VIP Tickets are $50 and include: 1 GA Ticket, Meet and Greet and Photo with Max Frost, 1 Exclusive Max Frost Flag and Early Entry into Venue.

Tickets go on sale wed June 5th at 10am. Get adv tickets at www.soulkitchenmobile.com or by calling 866.777.8932.

Under 18 with a parent only.

Performing as part of the Law Offices of Alexander Shunnarah & Assoc Concert Series.

Max Frost

Max Frost

Alternative

Last year,
Max Frost
had a creative awakening.
Since be
coming a professional musician
and scoring
genre
-
mashing
hits
including “White Lies” and “Adderall
,”
the forward
-
thinking pop maestro
felt he hadn’t shown his true colors
. “I realized I needed to
c
ompletely chan
ge what I was doing and
what I was trying to create into something a
little bolder, a little bit
more honest and less controlled,” he says.
I needed to take the
veil
off
and let myself be a little more naked and a little more direct
.” He’d s
pent
nearly
his
entire
life in Austin, Texa
s, so moving to Los Angeles in 2017
“was about having a
fresh start
--
reinventing myself as much as a person as an artist.”
Once he touched down
in LA, he
immediately got to work
creating what turned out to be so
me
of the most
inventive
songs
of his young career.
“I finally had the balls to be vulnerable,” says Frost, who
once in LA
teamed up wit
h
Michael “Fitz” Fitzpatrick (Fitz and T
he Tantrums
)
and began constructing the songs that
would comprise
Gold Rush
, hi
s major
-
label full
-
length debut LP, e
xecutive produced by
Fitz
, with
major help from
Mick Schultz (Rihanna, Jeremih).
Reflecting
on
the personal
and creative journey he’s
undergone
in the past year, Frost says he’s finally freed himself
of self
-
imposed res
trictions and become
“one
-
hundred percent honest”
with himself as
both a
human being
and songwriter. “I stopped trying to control how cool my music
came
across and just be myself,” he says.
I had to let it be open and direct and in
-
your
-
face.”
Now the
2
6
-
year
-
old singer, multi
-
instrumentalist and dynamic live performer, who
in a
few short years has
seen his star rise in a major way thanks to tours
with everyone from
Twenty One Pilots, Panic! At The Disco, Fitz and The Tantrums, and Gary Clark Jr.,
being
f
eatured on
a recent DJ Snake single
and
having
four consecutive songs go to
Number
One on
HypeMachine,
says he’s never been adamant about pushing the limits of
what constitutes pop music. “I definitely care way less now about trying to be
niche,”
says the
quick
-
witted
singer behind the infectious, groove
-
anchored new single “Good
Morning.” “I’ve realized that I want to make stuff that a lot more people can relate to and
can be affected by. If you’re just trying to make these weird songs and if you’re
consci
ously trying to be eclectic,” he adds, “I think that’s as cheesy as consciously trying
to be commercial.”
Frost
admits
there was a time he tried to talk himself out of making pop music. “I used
to
purposely avoid
putting
hooks in a song,” says the
musicia
n whose soul
-
infected sonic
gems
have soundtracked a global Beats by Dre campaign and been featured in television
shows including “Power” and “Brave,” “But
honestly
I almost feel like you’re going
against biology if you’re trying to make music that doesn’t
have hooks. Because if you
boil it down it’s like,
what’s a hook?’ It’s something that hits y
our brain in this specific
way.”
Creative freedom, and the ability to write and record
music driven by
feeling and instinct,
has
always
been central to Frost’s m
usical mindset. Playing the drums and guitar by age
eight, and
typically
the youngest members of the
diverse
bands he was in as a teenager
 
eve
rything from bluegrass to blues and
jazz
to hip
-
hop
Frost says it was
the emotional
connection to the music th
at forever drove his passion. “It never really occurred to me
that
music was something I was
into
growing up,” he admits,
“It was just something that
was
. So I try to stay committed to that original place of no ego. Of music just being this
beautiful benev
olent thing.”
By the time he was enrolled at the University of Texas
-
Austin
,
he was obsessively
writing and recording R&B
-
and
-
hip
-
hop
inform
ed pop music in his dorm room. By then
he
’d decided a career in music, no m
atter how uncertain, was his path forwar
d.
White
Lies,”
though
, changed everyt
hing: nearly one
year after first uploading the f
alsetto
-
strewn
song
to SoundC
loud,
prominent blogs
began
to share it and a palpable buzz began
to develop around it.
Within
weeks
the song
hit Number One on HypeMachine
’s
“Most
Popular Tracks on Blogs Now,” and
led
to Frost signing his deal
with
Atlantic Records.
“That song broke doors down,” Frost recalls, still seemingly amazed at how fast his life
was altered
by it
. “I went from playing a South By Southwest showca
se where nobody
was there t
o signing this huge record deal.”
But rather
than revel in his newfound success, Frost doubled down on
refining
both
his
songwriting
and live
performance chops
.
He speaks passionately a
bout continually
tinkering with
his already
notoriously high
-
energy one
-
man live show, one that typically
finds him bouncing around the stage,
playing every single instrument himself, whipping
his fans into a manic fervor
.
“I
’ve tortured myself to invent it to where it is now,” he says
of his live
show.
Furthermore,
in the studio Frost
found a mentor in
Fitz
.
He’s had a tremendous
influence in my creative process and
sometimes
saves me from myself
,”
Frost
says of
Fitz
who he
refers
to
as his “
songwriting
fitness coach
.
The
tireless effort is no
w reaping massive rewards:
Frost’s
debut
album
is
comprised of
some of the singer’s most inventive songs yet
, and ones
that veer from electro
-
soul
(“Slow Jamz”) to funk (“Money Problems”) and
anthemic
arena sing
-
alongs
(“Eleven
Days”).
As
he looks ahead
and
continually
redefines
his artistry via production work for breaking
talent including Mike Waters
, Wild Child, and UPSAH
L,
Frost says
he finally feels he’s
being c
ompletely himself as an artist but is hardly
afraid to continue reinventing his craft.
Sometimes it feels
like I’m juggling fire,”
he
adds
with a laugh.
But I think that’s
the
only way to live.

Please correct the information below.

Select ticket quantity.

Complete the security check.

Select Tickets

All Ages
limit 10 per person
General Admission
GA
$10.00
VIP Meet & Greet w/ Ticekt
$50.00

Delivery Method

ticketFast
Will Call