The idea for the Neventies came when Micky and Lars met at a strip club in Los Angeles. One from Italy and one from Sweden, they vowed to form the band once they returned to Europe. Meeting up in Milan they met up with the two bandits Marco and Gigi, and together they are known as the Neventies.
The Neventies is a real rock’n’roll band lost on the highway. They walk the line, they live the songs. And will continue to until they die.
In 2019 they released the music video ”Moving On” and they began to play live shows in Italy. Known for their killer live show, the people went crazy seeing them and the word quickly spread for event organizers like Who Gives A Funk to give them headlining spots at their events. When Covid broke, the band was forced to stop playing shows and instead went back to their jam-cave and created new music. In June of 2022 they recorded 10 of their new songs at Chameleon Studios in Hamburg with producer Eike Freese. The album is set to be released April 1st 2023, and a tour will follow.
The Neventies play rock'n'roll. They go where the music is, they follow the spirit. And it´s the same everlasting rock’n’roll spirit of bands and artists such as the Rolling Stones, Arctic Monkeys, Libertines, Hank Williams, Beck, Bob Dylan, AC/DC, Muddy Waters, Tom Waits, Black Keys, Cage The Elephant, Queens Of The Stone Age, David Bowie, Neil Young, Beethoven and many more.
The Neventies is an old school band. Recording albums when they are not touring. They aim to play as many shows as possible and to bring their great show and songs to the people of the world. The energy is crazy. The Neventies are early on their path but are bound for glory.
”Fantastic live band” (Caterina Caselli)
”The best band in the world.” (Film director Giovanni Busnach)
The debut album soon to be released contains new songs they wrote during the lockdown. It sets the tone for a new musical direction for the Neventies. A direction more deep and connected.
”Such a beautiful, amazing album. I haven´t recorded a band like this in years.” (Eike Freese)