Black Camaro Discography

White-People-Fucked-the-Blues_0.jpgWhite People Fucked Up the Blues (September 2003). A year in the making, our first album is 23 months of 18 different emotions summed up on one LP. It’s a soundscape of cheap drumbeats, angelic guitars and both solemn and superficial subject matter. We sold 300 homemade copies to a band-less fan base. With a demand for a live performance, Black Camaro officially became a band in the winter of 2003.


Hang Gliders (June 2005). We recorded the original score for an indie film, which later became this concept album. The material replaced White People’s raw heat with a somber coolness. Between soft melodies and seedy characters sewn onto a backdrop of perpetual dusk, there lies the tale of a boy who fell from the sky. Hang Glider enjoyed only minimal success, proving it was years ahead of its time.


Miniature Panthers (October 2005). After less than a month of preparation, we pumped out the six songs on the 17-minute-long Miniature Panthers. With no discernible spaces between songs, the album stealthily moves along like one unyielding overture. Its success inspired the band to write and produce a short film for the album.


Pistachio Moustachio (December 2008). Black Camaro recorded this album at Gung-Ho Studio in Eugene, Ore. The high-end equipment and vintage instruments complemented the “new” sound we set out to attain. Indeed, Pistachio’s tight, popping rhythms interlaced with mild psychedelic undertones gave us our most accessible record to date.


Radio Capricorn (July 2009). This 25-track CD is designed to sound like a radio show that plays our catalog. Our promo album includes several hosted shows, guest appearances, phony commercials and 12 songs.


B Sides & C Sides (March 2011). Where bad songs go to die, a B-sides record. Fortunately for you, these tracks are free.

Suggested Next Read

Tour Buzz


Tour Buzz

By Geoff Carter

Old Priests Of The Temples: I shouldn’t have to tell you to hop into your cherry-red muscle car and rush to see Rush at the MGM Grand on June 24 ($86-$167). The Canadian rock trio, best known for the majority of songs that played on album rock radio from 1977 to 1985, is pouring a career’s worth of material into this tour—a telltale sign of a band that’s given at least a passing thought of getting off the road for good.



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