contact us

Use the form on the right to contact us.

To sign up on our Mailing List, click here.


123 Street Avenue, City Town, 99999

(123) 555-6789


You can set your address, phone number, email and site description in the settings tab.
Link to read me page with more information.




2014 In Review

Jenna Wyse

The Poor Nobodys had a pretty incredible 2014. Our first European tour was a success, thanks largely to all of the wonderful people we met overseas who took us under their wings. We felt warm, welcomed and well-fed while abroad and can't wait to get back. Not even a month after our return, we released our first album on vinyl, Ink No Ink. We couldn't have done this either, if it weren't for our huge community of supporters and Kickstarter backers. Hymie's Vintage Record Company was kind enough to even include this album on their 'Best of 2014' list.  In their words:

The Poor Nobodys are one of the most talented but totally unclassifiable bands in the Twin Cities, original as ever on their fourth full-length, Ink No Ink. The record opens with a mournful accordion piece several folks here at Hymie’s have mistaken for the Dreamland Faces before launching into one of the most vibrant tunes they’ve ever recorded, “Thousand, Thousand,” which sounds like the score to a Jean-Pierre Jeunet film filtered through Rain Dogs. The record continues to explore exotic settings with the same combination of the morose and the mysterious — each song on Ink No Ink could be the introduction to an entirely new album just as likely as the soundtrack to some surreal dream. The band has always been more interested in theatrical productions and live performance than recording, which we mentioned in our [earlier] review but you wouldn’t guess so hearing Ink No Ink, which has a cohesive quality missing from their two earlier full-lengths (the third was a soundtrack). “Thousand, Thousand” and the title song have an air of intrigue and adventure (in the first this is accentuated by a baritone guitar played by Albert Perez), and in the evocative waltz “Hologram” we feel a sense of suspense, the unpredictable nature of the escapade hosted by this septet. Our favorite tune is the long and captivating closer, “Hymn,” an instrumental which places Christopher Duba’s mandolin along Wyse’s accordion to offer bright hints to the magic just below the surface.
— - Hymie's Vintage Records, "Hymie's Favorite Local Albums of 2014"

Here's to 2015! Who knows what's in store!

We love Hymie's

Jenna Wyse

Here it is!  Our beautiful artwork for Ink No Ink

We love the folks over at Hymie's Vintage Records and they were kind enough to do a write-up on our upcoming album Ink no Ink.


We'll be playing at Hymie's at noon on April 19th for Record Store Day with a bunch of other local bands.  I hear there's going to be a bouncy castle.

Dave also agreed to spin records for us at our Album Release show at The Cedar on May 31st.