A Moment, On Time | Sara Rose Wright.

Photographed by Sara Rose, she captures Tre Cool on stage with Green Day at Download Festival 2017 in Paris, France.
These 100 limited edition prints are all signed and numbered by photographer Sara Rose and musician Tre Cool of Green Day.  They are are archival giclee prints on 320 gsm cold press paper measuring 16”x20” with deckled edges.
The profits from these prints go direct to “924 Gilman Street Project” Berkeley’s legendary all ages non profit music venue which served as the springboard for many punk rock bands such as Green Day.  Sara Rose and Tre have decided to give back to Gilman as the venue has provided so much for them.
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Milo Aukerman & Kevin Salk | “Where’s My Bonus Cup? “


Milo Aukerman of The Descendents taken at “Mi Casita” in Torrance, CA is from January 14, 1983 by photographer Kevin Salk.  This photograph is in the personal collection of Milo and was a gift from Kevin to Milo and has been scanned and printed for this project…. never seen before!  Each print is signed and numbered by MILO and Kevin and printed on Somerset Velvet 255 GSM paper with deckled edges measuring 16×20″.

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Shawn Foley | “Generator”

This art piece was painted by Shawn Foley inspired by a moment at “Surf City Blitz” in 2018 of GREG GRAFFIN while performing with his legendary band Bad Religion.

The proceeds of this project will be given to “ROADIE RELIEF”

The proceeds of this project will be given to “ROADIE RELIEF” which exists to empower touring professionals.  This “MUSIC MATTERS” project with Bad Religion will benefit roadies and their families during this pandemic until they secure their livelihoods back and their shows can turn back on.
Roadie Relief is committed to helping roadies and their families during this pandemic. These workers lean on their savings between tour cycles, but those funds have run thin or out. Just like you, the pandemic sent us into uncharted territory. ROADIE RELIEF is designed to help us navigate these waters.
“During the show they sweat and hustle, after the show, they spend more hours erasing evidence that they were ever there at all. Many of these key players work an average of 20 hours a day, then move on to the next city to make it happen all over again.  Many of these crew members, “roadies,” have been doing this as a career for decades. Some of these roadies, while experts in this field,  have never had any other job experience.  Since the world  pandemic, well over a hundred thousand of these people are left with no income and no financial assistance.” ~ Yeti Ward, Founder
Without our road crew there are no live concerts.  Let us come together and support touring professionals in this difficult time because as we know MUSIC MATTERS today, tomorrow and forever.
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