The Flaming Lips, Girl Talk to headline Capitol Hill Block Party 2013

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The initial lineup details of this year’s Captol Hill Block Party were announced earlier today and as expected the lineup features an a wide assortment of artists big and small spread across just about every genre imaginable.

The Flaming Lips, Girl Talk, A-Track, Danny Brown, Frightened Rabbit, Cults, El-P and Killer Mike are some of the more notable non-local names that have been announced so far. On the local front, rising stars Pickwick and Hey Marseilles lead the pack in terms of local star power and other artists to get excited about include Rose Windows, the Grizzled Mighty, La Luz, Naomi Punk, Fly Moon Royalty and Sandrider.

Three-day passes for the festival cost $75 and are on sale now. If you purchase a three-day pass before April 4 (that’s this Thursday btw) you’ll be given access to the CHBP Premier Party at Neumos on April 4 with Pickwick and Radiation City. You can purchase tickets here.

The complete list of artists announced so far is below. More acts are expected to be announced soon.

The Flaming Lips * Girl Talk *Pickwick * A-Trak * STRFKR * Frightened Rabbit * Dillon Francis * Cults * Hey Marseilles * Chromatics * El-P * Danny Brown * Starslinger * Killer Mike * Glass Candy * Big Freedia * Rose Windows * Daughn Gibson * Odesza * Radiation City * Sandrider * Wild Cub * White Lung * La Luz * BellaMaine *  Black Marble * Pure Bathing Culture * The Comettes * Fly Moon Royalty * Soft Metals * Grave Babies * 18 Individual Eyes * Country Lips * Naomi Punk * The Grizzled Mighty * The Horde And The Harem * Constant Lovers * Learning Team * Theoretics * Bear Mountain * Fools Gold Club House

Travis Hay

About Travis Hay

Travis Hay is a professional music journalist who has spent the past 14 years documenting and enjoying Seattle's diverse music scene. In 2009 he established Guerrilla Candy and is currently the site's editor and publisher. He has written for various media outlets including MSN Music, the Seattle-Post Intelligencer, Seattle Weekly, and others and was the founder and editor of defunct music site Ear Candy.