Jill Souble in Concert at the Lizzie Rose Music Room in Tuckerton

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    Jill Sobule
    In this image released by Deep Blue Arts, musician Jill Sobule is shown. In making six CDs, singer Jill Sobule has worked for two major record companies that dumped her and two indie labels that went bankrupt beneath her. Now she's turning to people she can really trust, her fans. Sobule, whose witty and poignant writing first attracted attention with the song "I Kissed a Girl," has set up a Web site asking fans to donate money so she can make a new CD. She set a goal of $75,000 and, in a month, she's made about $54,000. (AP Photo/Deep Blue Arts) ** NO SALES **

    Date/Time
    Date(s) - 08/03/2019
    11:30 pm - 2:00 am

    Location
    Tuckerton New Jersey

    Categories LGBT New Jersey events


    Jill Souble in Tuckerton Sat Aug 3

    The Lizzie Rose Music Room, a non-profit live music venue, is located at 217 East Main Street in Tuckerton, NJ (Exit 58 off the Garden State Pkwy) with free parking at the door
    and handicap accessible.

    Tickets on-line at lizzierosemusic.com/www-lizzierosemusic-com-purchase-tickets
    Box Office by phone (11am to 4pm ) daily except Sunday 609-389-0118

    ABOUT ‘NOSTALGIA KILLS‘…

    ​Nostalgia can be wonderful and amazing. It’s OK to look back. But then you gotta get the fuck out of there.” So says singer-songwriter Jill Sobule, explaining the theme of her new album, Nostalgia Kills.

    On Nostalgia Kills (out September 14 on Jill’s own Pinko Records), the woman hailed by The New York Times for making “grown-up music for an adolescent age” turns her warm wit and poet’s eye on herself more than ever before, revisiting moments from throughout her life that made her into the person she is today. It’s an especially poignant look back at childhood—“exorcising some junior high school demons,” as she puts it.

    Looking back is a new experience for Jill Sobule. Ever since she first caught mainstream attention with her 1995 song “I Kissed a Girl”—the first song about same-sex romance ever to crack the Billboard Top 20 (and no relation to the later Katy Perry tune)—she’s always pushed forward, exploring new sounds and subject matter with each passing album and refusing to be pigeonholed by her early hits (which also include the ‘90s alt-rock anthem “Supermodel,” featured in an iconic scene in the film Clueless).

    Along the way, Jill has shared stages with the likes of Billy Bragg, Cyndi Lauper and Warren Zevon, written music for TV and theater, and been a pioneer in the art of crowdfunding, raising so much money for her 2009 album California Years that a then-unknown startup called Kickstarter came to her for advice. She’s also been active in numerous social and political causes, performing at prisons as part of Wayne Kramer’s Jail Guitar Doors project, playing dates with Lady Parts Justice’s “Vagical Mystery Tour,” and curating Monster Protest Jams Vol. 1, featuring protest songs by Tom Morello, Billy Bragg, Boots Riley, Amanda Palmer, Jackson Browne and many other great artists—including Jill’s own “When They Say We Want Our America Back, What the F#@k Do They Mean?”, which traces the history of anti-immigrant sentiment in America.