Royal Thunder Premiere “Forget You”; Announce Tour Dates



Click above for YouTube stream of “Forget You” or follow this link:

Royal Thunder offer a first listen to music from the Atlanta-based outfit’s sophomore album, Crooked Doors (April 7, Relapse Records), with the song “Forget You,” which is streaming via Soundcloud (

“We are very excited to have the song ‘Forget You’ be the first song premiered off our new album Crooked Doors, said Royal Thunder guitar player and co-founder Josh Weaver. “It makes sense for us to premiere ‘Forget You’ first, as it was one of the first songs we wrote and played out live after or last album, CVI. Thank you to everyone who has showed us love and support and made this album possible! Enjoy!”

The band have confirmed their first tour dates in support of Crooked Doors, with the band joining Halestorm for brief run in June, with more Royal Thunder dates to come:

June 5     Anaheim, CA     The Grove

June 6     San Francisco, CA     The Regency Ballroom

June 8     Portland, OR     Roseland Theater

June 9     Seattle, WA     Showbox SoDo

June 10     Boise, ID     Revolution Center

June 12     Missoula, MT     Wilma Theatre

June 13     Spokane, WA     Knitting Factory

June 14     Vancouver, BC      Commodore Ballroom

Pre-orders for the album are available now with the music available on CD/2xLP/Digital via  Digital pre-orders include an instant download of “Forget You.”

Crooked Doors track list:

  1. Time Machine
  2. Forget You
  3. Wake Up
  4. Floor
  5. The Line
  6. Forgive Me, Karma
  7. Glow
  8. Ear On The Fool
  9. One Day
  10. The Bear I
  11. The Bear II

Royal Thunder is Mlny Parsonz, Josh Weaver, Evan Diprima and Will Fiore.  Royal Thunder began work on the album in early 2014, returning to work at the Aria Recording Studio where they recorded the band’s critically lauded debut, CVI.  Pitchfork described singer Mlny Parsonz as “a blues-rock banshee of a woman, equal parts riot grrl and gospel diva” while Spin said she “commands a bluesy mix of Led Zep and Sleater-Kinney.” Rolling Stone’s David Fricke said Weaver’s playing has “the meaty, base elements of early-Seventies British blues.”

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