Fallen Angels Your father once took you to a parade and now you dance on the doorstep of despair. For the first time in Durham the broken beat of the emo era echo out onto The Angel’s dancefloor. Punk Rock Princesses and the guys all the bad girls want can be found swirling to the symphony of sound within the hallowed walls. The bands stretch languidly from Chicago to Peterborough. All funds go to the band and will attempt to support student art, alongside the independent creative scene. The schedule for the night follows: Oli & co.pt.LXIX: A novel assortment of some of Durham’s most established musicians, a new skin for an old ceremony. carrying through their traditional homages to despair and the mystical. A core nucleus of the hilly city’s finest dancing in a way as of yet unknown. Minus 5: Trickling down from the hills the music sellotapes the souls of the many to the mahogany floor. The whirring sounds of string, the clinking keys and the heartfelt ether absorbs the unknown into the dichotomy of ephemeral eternity. Yet, still it stands, held out on a plus one (5+1=6) and chocolate buttons upon which an empire was built. Orchard Thieves: ‘We hate our music and each other’. Keep This Up: One of Peterborough's most popular bands, having played from Birmingham to Sheffield, this represents their biggest journey north thus far. Their distinctive sound dances between traditional emo-style to harsher pop-punk sounds. Throughout this wide array an interplay between shining guitar, thumping bass and an impassioned plea of a voice. The Angel represents a chance to hear a number of, as of yet, unreleased singles. Headliners and songwriting titans, Keep This Up’s venture to the north is well worth joining the uneven melody of the mosh.