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Tomorrow's Fire

Tomorrow's Fire
Location:
Levittown, New York, United States
Postal code:
11756
Genre:
Rock, Alternative, Progressive
Members:
Rob M., Rob L., Mike, Joe
Influences:
Soundgarden, Porcupine Tree, Rolling Stones, Yes, Radiohead, Dream Theater
Website:
www.tomorrowsfire.com

Bio

Before They Had Fire, They Were Goofs

Back in early January of 2009, Tomorrow’s Fire was known as THE GOOFS. Yes, The Goofs. That was until they met lead singer Rob Lettis. At the time, Tomorrow’s Fire consisted only of Mike Moran on guitar, Rob Moran on drums and then former bassist Shawn Beattie. However, Mike Moran heard that Lettis was looking for a band and contacted him. Lettis came down to practice and looked over the list of covers and wanted to start immediately with "Hysteria” by Muse. Miraculously, the band played the song nearly perfectly on their first try with their new singer.

Afterwards, Lettis became an official member of The Goofs. The band began to write original music with influences such as A Perfect Circle, U2, and Incubus. The band realized that the band name, "The Goofs," did not reflect the content of their original music; so, combining the song titles of Silverchair’s “Tomorrow” and Jimi Hendrix’s “Fire”, the band chose the name TOMORROW’S FIRE, but the name has since come to mean much more. To the band members, the name has come to be associated with an energy, a passion, looming on the horizon, waiting to be released for the world to enjoy.

After numerous shows, bass player Shawn Beattie was asked to leave the band for creative differences and commitment issues. The band was without a bassist and needed one. Pronto. After auditioning many bass players with no luck, Tomorrow’s Fire decided to record a demo in the meantime.

Soon after, Mike posted an ad on Craigslist and was contacted by Joseph Pisco. After a quick telephone call, the band met with Pisco and scheduled an audition. Needless to say, Pisco nailed the audition. At this point, Tomorrow’s Fire became TOMORROW'S FIRE.

After making a music video for “Daydreaming” and having enough material for an album, Tomorrow’s Fire's popularity is quickly growing, with a sound that is versatile and technical, yet also accessible to any musical taste.