WIRED Magazine calls Transmigration’s third album, “Humming Home”, “a journey back to sophomore year of high school, when you had a date with your cousin.” The indie music collective returns to its humble beginnings without the insecurity of their earlier collaborations, combining wisdom and insight with the return of internationally acclaimed solo zither artiste Miguel Fairchild.
Fans anticipated this release with a mix of trepidation not seen since the day before The Phantom Menace opened in theaters.
Fortunately, the performance was met with better reviews than the movie, and the riots that started after fans realized the t-shirts the band shot from the stage had actually been worn and sweated in by Fairchild himself were quelled by police without too much fatality.
The families of those who were trampled by fans who intended to collect the shirts, roll them up and smoke them have filed suit in civil court, but attorneys for the venue predict the signed waivers declaring “anything can happen, and surely will,” absolve all liability.
The Transmigration laser harpist and world-famous dwarf Samantha Gamgee, has separated herself from her band mates in taking up the cause of anti-violence at rock concerts and soccer matches.
Her new foundation, Harp Strings, has raised more than seventy thousand pounds at press time, and intends to use the donations to put retired musicians like Eddie Money and Debbie Harry into schools, where they will advocate for the peaceful and quiet enjoyment of rock and roll