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The solo projects of Dylan Carlson, guitarist and founder/principal member of the rock band Earth.

Drcarlsonalbion -  an ongoing exploration reflecting his long standing interest in the history and occult folklore of the United Kingdom and his abiding love for all things British.

Coleman Grey - deals with the ffayre folklore of the British Isles.

The improvisatory music of the Dylan Carlson/Rogier Smal duo.

The Bug vs. Earth collaboration.
DYLAN CARLSON



Worldwide Management - Sargent House
Manager: Cathy Pellow
Assistant: Brittany Baker

Record Label - Sargent House
Worldwide/Licensing: Marc Jetton

North American Booking - Ground Control Touring
Agent: Merrick Jarmulowicz

European Booking - Odyssey Booking
Agent: Vincent Royers
Assistant: Bram De Keyzer


THRONESANDDOMINIONS.COM/DYLAN-CARLSON

DYLAN CARLSON - TOUR DATES

SOLO

EARTH

Dylan Carlson “Conquistador” Review // The Midlands Rocks 

Full review via The Midlands Rock

Paul Castles finds this solo offering from Dylan Carlson an instrumental gem, released via Sargent House on April 27, 2018


Dylan Carlson has an insatiable appetite for creating music that shines through like a beacon across everything that he does. Best known for drone trio Earth, the bearded maestro is always content to explore new things, work with new people and challenge conventions. Having recently spent some time revisiting olde worlde English folklore the Seattle son returns to his roots on Conquistador. It will certainly not come as a surprise to his many admirers that once again Carlson’s creativity has embellished this five-track release with some truly memorable highlights.

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Dylan Carlson Photos + Interview // RCRD Magazine 

DYLAN CARLSON

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Interview and photos by Dominic Goodman via via RCRD Magazine

I understand you moved around a lot growing up. Were you influenced musically by the places you visited or even just in a more general cultural way?

Yeah I mean my Dad worked for the department of defence, so I guess sort of an army brat in a weird way. Not in the military, I guess a child of the military industrial complex. As soon as we were born we left Seattle for Philadelphia and then from Philadelphia to New Mexico, then New Mexico to Germany and then we moved three times within Germany and then back to the States where we lived in Texas and then New Jersey and then back to Washington. My grandmother was Scottish. She came over to the States right after the war. We still had relatives living in Scotland so when we lived over in Germany we used to visit our relatives in Scotland quite a bit. My Dad worked for the military but wasn’t in the military, except for one year, so we didn’t live on bases, we lived out and about. We did go to U.S. schools but apart from that my parents definitely took advantage of the fact that we lived overseas and travelled a lot. Unlike, I remember there was a Sergeant that worked for my dad and he was proud of the fact that in his five years of being stationed overseas he had never left the base, never eaten outside the NCO club, didn’t know any German, you know, complete isolationist just waiting to get shipped back home basically. It was really strange, that kind of mentality of being somewhere that had so much to offer and just basically ignoring it.

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