9:30 on a Saturday night at a club in the heart of Washington, D.C. - A packed house buzzes with anticipation; a mixture of fans, friends and fiends. The audience clamors as GHz takes the stage, climbing into the spaces between the double-bass drum kit, Marshall stacks, and array of guitars. The fuse is lit, and the power trio explodes into a Hendrix tune that transports the audience directly to the Fillmore East, circa 1969. As the applause dies down, a new original riff grabs everyone, evoking the spirit of the same era but with a funky modern vibe. GHz has kicked off the opening track of their 2010 release, 'Morbid Curiosity'. The guitar is catchy as hell, the drum groove ferocious, and the bass mightier than Atlas with the world on his shoulders. In seconds, the joint is jumping to a song about America's techno-psychosis. GHz new highly anticipated album launches from where the first one left off with ten original tunes full of combustive playing, sonic exploration and psychedelic adventure. The band's new material revs up the groove and spirit of early Power Trio, Jam Band and British Blues music and injects 40 years of evolution to create a truly 21st Century sound. The tunes are rocking, yet sometimes spacious; full of odd meters, explosive improvisation, and eternal cosmic consciousness. GHz uses quirky, whimsical lyrics to rattle the cages of the beasts of modern society and dissect themes of the human condition, fantasy love, and deep madness. Scott Giambusso's bass lines drive relentlessly, but are incredibly melodic and flawlessly musical. Dan Hovey's guitars are a delicious all-you-can-eat buffet of fuzz, wah-wah, phaser and echo, played with a passion and virtuosity like Clapton or Hendrix in their prime. The polyrhythmic drumming of John Zidar, an octopus who permits no shade in his garden, rockets each groove beyond Jupiter and sends DJs with their drum machines crying home to Mama. Giambusso + Hovey + Zidar = GHz - do the math and get the CD. Every song on 'GHz: Morbid Curiosity' is entertaining in a new way - you'll need to hear the whole album to get home safely. The reviews are in: "They've caught something deep about the world we live in -the madness of it, the sense of things going wildly wrong, the difficulty in finding a response, a way to navigate ... presented with wit and humor, with great craftsmanship in the poetry and wonderful musicianship, and with great originality throughout. It is not only hilarious in places and something we can all identify with ... it is also deeply moving." - A Really Smart Person.