Los Lobos w/ Alejandro EscovedoNo upcoming concerts for Los Lobos w/ Alejandro Escovedo
Other Upcoming Shows
SOLD OUT: The Adventure Zone Graphic Novel Live!
Back To The Eighties Show with Jessie’s Girl
Toad the Wet Sprocket
Bobby McFerrin: circlesongs
The Second City: Made in America
I Am Rapaport: Stereo Podcast Live
The Greatest Generation
Hasan Minhaj Live
SOLD OUT: An Evening with Matty in the Morning
Whose Live Anyway?
“Classic Deep Purple Live” performed by Glenn Hughes
Iliza: Elder Millennial
ON CINEMA LIVE! Featuring Tim Heidecker, Gregg Turkington and Special Guests
Colin Mochrie & Brad Sherwood
PAT BENATAR & NEIL GIRALDO: A Very Intimate Acoustic Evening
Lisa Stansfield: The Deeper Tour North America
Gad Elmaleh: The Dream Tour
The Milk Carton Kids
It’s Me Again: An Aparna Nancherla Tour
An Evening w/ Girl with No Job
David Bromberg Big Band w/ special guest Loudon Wainwright III
Boz Scaggs: Out of The Blues Tour 2018
Craig Ferguson: Hobo Fabulous Tour
Blood, Sweat & Tears – 2018
Los Lobos were already East L.A. neighborhood legends, Sunset Strip regulars and a Grammy Award winning band (Best Mexican-American/Tejano Music Performance) by the time they recorded their major label debut How Will The Wolf Survive? in 1984.
Although the album’s name and title song were inspired by a National Geographic article about real life wolves in the wild, the band—David Hidalgo, Louie Perez, Cesar Rosas, Conrad Lozano and Steve Berlin—saw parallels with their struggle to gain mainstream rock success while maintaining their Mexican roots. Perez, the band’s drummer, once called their powerhouse mix of rock, Tex-Mex, country, folk, R&B, blues and traditional Spanish and Mexican music “the soundtrack of the barrio.” Three decades, two more Grammys, a worldwide smash single (“La Bamba”) and thousands of rollicking performances across the globe later, Los Lobos is surviving quite well — and still jamming with the same raw intensity as they had when they began in that garage in 1973. The band chronicles a key moment of their expansive journey on Disconnected In New York City, a dynamic live album that marks the band’s 40th anniversary and launches their new association with 429 Records.
“We’re well known for our electric, high energy performances but we’ve done acoustic stuff for certain smaller auditorium tours,” Perez says. “Playing these songs acoustically makes them feel more intimate. We notice that when you play softer and quieter, the audience tends to pay attention to everything we’re doing. When you play rock, they’re thinking more about rhythm than melodies and lyrics, but playing them this way allows for more subtle elements of the songs to stand out.”