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The Zombies The Invaders Return Tour


Celebrating the Hall of Fame on Our Side of the Pond

Click HERE to watch the new promo video

“British Invasion” Legends The Zombies return home to celebrate their long-awaited Induction into The Rock & Roll Hall of Fame.

With over 330,000 votes in the public poll, The Zombies joined Stevie Nicks, Radiohead, The Cure, Def Leppard, Janet Jackson, and Roxy Music as the Hall of Fame’s 2019 Class, at a Ceremony taking place exactly 50 years to-the-day after their classic “Time of the Season” first hit #1 on the charts.

Led by founding members, vocalist Colin Blunstone and keyboardist Rod Argent, alongside Steve Rodford on drums, guitarist Tom Toomey, and Søren Koch on bass, The Zombies are also in the studio recording the follow-up to their 2015 Billboard-charting album, Still Got That Hunger. The band’s live performances, described by Rolling Stone as “absolutely triumphant”, take fans on a journey from their early 1960’s singles “She’s Not There” and “Tell Her No.”…their 1968 masterpiece Odessey & Oracle…favorites from the post-Zombies careers of Colin Blunstone and ARGENT.…right to today with brand-new songs from their forthcoming album!

Support for The Zombies will be Bruce Sudano

Noted for his songwriting for Dolly Parton, Michael Jackson, and Donna Summer and his own hits with the band Brooklyn Dreams, Sudano has established a burgeoning reputation in his own right. Fittingly, his latest release began with solo sessions at his home studio in Milan, Italy.

“I live half my life there,” says Sudano, who also maintains a home in Los Angeles. “I basically walked in my studio, did all the vocals and acoustic guitar, and then e-mailed it all over to my producer Randy Ray Mitchell in L.A., and he put guitars and bass on. Depending on the song, we employed who we thought would be the appropriate drummer.”

He says that for the new record, “I delved more and more into my harmony thing – I came out of a tradition of harmonies in Brooklyn Dreams, and growing up in Brooklyn at the end of the doo-wop era. The ability to do harmonies, to create harmonies, is a gift that I’ve kind of ignored in this evolution of myself as a solo singer-songwriter.”

Dates and times

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