Please ensure Javascript is enabled for purposes of website accessibility


Thu | November 16, 2023
The Rialto Theatre Presents
A Giant Dog @ 191 Toole
w/ TBA
Doors: 7:00 pm / Show: 8:00 pm
191 Toole
21 and up

Doors 7PM | Show 8PM | 21 & Over | Public On Sale 6/16


 To provide a safer environment for the public and significantly expedite fan entry into our venues, Rialto Theatre & 191 Toole have instituted a clear bag policy as of March 1st, 2022. The policy limits the size and type of bags that may be brought into our venues. The following is a list of bags that will be accepted for entry: Bags that are clear plastic or vinyl and do not exceed 12in x 6in x 12in One-gallon clear plastic freezer bags (Ziplok bag or similar) Small clutch bags, approximately 5in x 7in All bags subject to search. Clear bags are available for sale at the box office.




Austin's raucous, hook-driven outfit A Giant Dog bring barroom grit to their brand of no-nonsense indie rock. Debuting in 2010 with House, they soon caught the attention of and a deal with followed a few years later. Their debut for the label, Pile, arrived in 2016. Formed in 2008 by Sabrina Ellis (vocals), Andrew Cashen (vocals, guitar), and Orville Neeley (drums), they had all previously played together during their high school years in Houston. They recruited new pals Andy Bauer (guitar) and Graham Low (bass) and began playing their boozy mix of glam, garage, and punk around Texas' capital, first releasing the House EP in 2010, followed two years later by their debut album, Fight. They made an impression on fellow Austinite and frontman , who took them out on the road for a national tour in 2012. Following 2013's self-released Bone LP, A Giant Dog signed a deal with esteemed indie . Working with producer Mike McCarthy, they recorded their debut, Pile, which was released in the spring of 2016. Wasting little time, A Giant Dog returned a year later with their fourth album, Toy. For their next set, they went a decidedly different route and covered 's Neon Bible in its entirety for . After considering 's Purple Rain and 's Sheer Heart Attack, the band chose Neon Bible because they felt the original album's themes of political and social angst were pertinent to the U.S. in 2019.