Misery Signals Post Clip From “Yesterday Was Everything” Documentary

Misery Signals have posted a clip from their upcoming documentary “Yesterday Was Everything.” The film, which was filmed during the band’s “Of Malice and the Magnum Heart” 10th anniversary tour in 2014, will hit digital outlets on June 30. As an added bonus, you can also read what Ryan Morgan has to say about the release in a new interview over at Alternative Press.

Advertisements

Trailer Posted For Misery Signals Documentary “Yesterday Was Everything”

A new trailer has been posted for the new Misery Signals documentary “Yesterday Was Everything.” The film, which was filmed during the band’s “Of Malice and the Magnum Heart” 10th anniversary tour in 2014, will hit digital outlets on June 30.

Stuart Ross said the following:

“‘Yesterday Was Everything‘ provides a glimpse into a very tumultuous period in our development as young men, friends and musicians. Without the ups and downs of those formative years it’s hard to say where we’d all be today. I believe this film offers fans of the band intimate information to questions that have otherwise gone unanswered. It allows insight into the story of Compromise; a tragedy that forever changed the trajectory of our lives.”

Kyle Johnson added:

“[Director] Matthew Mixon does a fantastic job of portraying the intensity that lies within the story. The good alongside the bad, the uncomfortable moments, the love shared between the five of us that extends to all the friends and fans we have made over the last decade, and the ability to come out of it still being able to call each other friends. I can’t wait for the world to experience it.”

Ryan Morgan finished:

“Mixon‘s film plays like a love letter to the independent music experience. You get a seat right there in the tour van as we grapple with the challenges of the road and attempt to create authentic music together. For those outside of the band’s audience YWE allows an inside look at a scene they might be unaware of. It strikes me that my bandmates and the others in the film bear little resemblance to the ‘metalhead’ archetype.

And you do get an intimate look at us, as scary as that is, you get 3 dimensions that include our failings and flaws. But that’s what I think sets the film apart from other music documentaries I’ve seen. There’s a vulnerability that anyone can relate to, and I think everyone walks away with a better understanding. Especially us.”

[via The PRP]