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  • Thu. NOV 5
  • Fri. NOV 6
  • Sat. NOV 7
  • Sun. NOV 8

3 Day Passes include entry into all 3 Days of fun, plus entry to ALL FFF Nites shows*.

Single Day Pass to FFF10. This pass includes entry to single day of fun, plus admission to single day FFF Nites shows*.

Ultimate Smooth Pass (USP) purchasers are granted exclusive access to our classic Treat Yo' Self Zone, this year stacked with more seating, more shade, private lounging, and tents to maximize chill sessions between bands.

*Access to Hyundai Nites shows subject to venue capacity, USP Pass Holders will receive priority entry, however entrance is not guaranteed. Single day pass holders get entry to Nites shows for the night of their single day pass, plus ALL Thursday Hyundai Nites shows.




Battles at Trees Dallas on 10/13 TICKETS

Brownout presents Brown Sabbath at Club Dada on 10/16 TICKETS

deafheaven at Trees on 11/15 TICKETS

GZA at Trees on 11/20  TICKETS

Purchase a ticket to any of these shows in advance for a chance to win FFF passes! Get tickets at

**Winners will be chosen at random from a list of advance buyers.**



Solstice and Fun Fun Fun Fest Present:

October 24th 2015

The Future Roller Disco is back, this October and this time Solstice Live will be teaming up with Fun Fun Fun Fest to celebrate 10 years of festing in a pre-Halloween epic throw down of true über rad futuristic freaky vibes!

Zombies and ghouls are taking over the Austin Roller Rink and it’s going to be a night remember! Get your costumes out of the closet early and Solstice Live and Fun Fun Fun Fest for a night of dance music, techno vibes, interactive performance, the first ever Fun Fun Fun Fest costume contest & roller skating!

Doors 9pm
Bar + Food for purchase
SKATES INCLUDED (500 pairs, first come first serve)
$20 tickets ahead of time
$25 at the door
$200 VIP(includes table for 4 by stage and VIP GIFT)

Freaky Music provided by:

1. Best Costume - (2)USP FFF Fest TIx
2. Scariest Costume- (2) FFF Fest GA tix
3. Group Costume- (2) FFF Fest GA tix

RSVP On Facebook


FFF Fest and ACL Live present Star Talk Live

ACL Live | Nov. 5th | Doors: 6:30pm | Show: 8:00pm
w/ Bill Nye The Science Guy and Eugene Mirman

RSVP On Facebook




In 2006, Fun Fun Fun Fest booked its first set of acts in downtown Austin and it didn't take long for it to become the darling of independent festivals for music lovers and music makers in the United States. Throughout the years, Fun Fun Fun Fest has become renowned for its musical lineup, as well as its collection of comedy, food, action sports, and poster art experiences.

Now in its tenth year and recognized as one of the most relaxed, creative, and pioneering festivals in music today; Fun Fun Fun Fest is custom booked for the most passionate, underground, and progressive musicians, comedians and fans around the world.

Fun Fun Fun Fest is a Transmission Events Production

When will tickets be shipped out?
FFF10 tickets will start shipping out the second week of October 2015. To check your order status, please login to your account at All tickets purchased after October 10, 2015 will be "Will Call only", and can be picked up prior to the fest at the designated will call stations, or on fest days at the will call booths.
What if I need to change my shipping address?
Contact Queue at for all shipping questions.
Will there be early bird Will Call locations this year?
Yes. We will have multiple early bird Will Call locations this year. See Funderdome page for more info.
What are the box office and will call hours during the festival?
The box office and will call will be open from 10:00am - 9:00pm on festival days. This includes wristband pickup, general guest list check-in, ticket purchasing, media check-in, and band guest list pickup.
What time does the fest start & end?
Doors are at 12pm each day. Fest begins at 12:30am and ends at 10pm each day.
Do kids get into Fun Fun Fun Fest for free?
Children under 10 years of age will be allowed in free of charge. Children 10 years of age and over will need to purchase a ticket.
Will there be a secure place at Auditorium Shores to park my bike?
Yes, we will have a few large bike valet areas close to the front gate. We encourage people to ride bikes or carpool to reduce traffic congestion in Austin during the fest.
Will the bars and merchandise tents accept credit cards?
Yes, we accept all major credit cards at every bar and festival merch tent, via Square.
Can I bring a water bottle or Thermos to the fest?
Yes, but it must be empty when you come through the gates. NO GLASS BOTTLES.
I won tickets to Fun Fun Fun Fest, how do I redeem the tickets?
All tickets that were won as prizes or giveaways will be picked up at the will call box office on the day of fest. You will need to bring a valid ID with the winner’s name on it.
Is Friday a FULL day of FFF or just a kick off party?
Friday at Fun Fun Fun Fest is a FULL day of fest. All stages will be hopping and all vendors will be there for the whole day.
Will there be shuttle services at FFFX?
Shuttles will run continuously from 11am-11pm between the entrance to the pay lot at 5th and San Marcos and the venue. Shuttle is FREE. All shuttles are first come first served.
What's up with FFF Nites?
Nites shows are for FFF pass holders only. All credentials get you into Thursday Nites, all other credentials are valid by day. (example: If you have a Friday Single Day Pass, you get into Friday Nites shows FREE. It wouldn't be valid for Saturday or Sunday Nites or Fest).
Have another question regarding Fun Fun Fun Fest?
For all questions please email
Volcom, with the help of local ramp builder Ryan Corrigan of HOLDONHEREWEGO and the Austin-based nonprofit Project Loop, will lead the charge in building the FFF Fest skate & ride events this year, including the return of the Volcom Super Collider. The super ramp, designed by legendary skateboarder Remy Stratton, debuted last year to rave reviews from athletes and spectators alike, and it has now become an integral part of the action-sports experience at FFF Fest. 
"The Super Collider, like a music stage, is also fun to look at even when no one’s on it. And then, there is that moment when the team jumps on deck with their boards in hand and the skate session explodes into some of the nastiest shredding ever, combined with the Fun Fun Fun Fest sights and sounds all around. I just can’t wipe the smile off my face," says Volcom VP of Skateboarding Remy Stratton. Volcom will also welcome back its renowned skate team for a series of demos throughout the Festival weekend, in addition to a variety of BMX riders that Project Loop is bringing to the 2015 Fest. Fans will have the opportunity to interact with their favorite athletes at special meet-and-greets and see some of today’s top skateboarders and BMX riders compete up close and personal in a truly unique environment.
  • Ryan Sheckler
  • Grant Taylor
  • David Gonzalez
  • Dustin Dollin
  • Caswell Berry
  • Rune Glifberg
  • Chris Pfanner
  • Collin Provost
  • Louie Lopez
  • Ben Raemers
  • Axel Cruysberghs
  • CJ Collins
  • Chase Hawk
  • Aaron Ross
  • Tom Dugan
  • Clint Reynolds
  • Joseph Franz
  • Dani Lightningbolt
  • Nina Buitrago
  • Matt Nordstrom
  • Paul Cvikevich
  • Kenny Horton
  • Devin Fredlund
  • Jeremie Infelise



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  1. Phillip avatar

    On Wed, Oct 31, 2012 at 9:21 AM, Phillip said:

    Since I still can't post blogs, I'll have to continue my lists in the comments section. Ugh. Oh well. Here's the next list:

    Phillip's Horror Lists, Part Twelve: Psycho Killer, Qu'est Que C'est (Part One)

    As we near the end of my annual horror movie lists, I now present you with Part One of my psycho killer recommendations. The first part deals with the 4-star films, while the 2nd part will detail the 5 star films. Without further ado:

    Alone in the Dark (1982) – When a new psychiatrist takes over a quirky retiring doctor’s patient load at an asylum, it’s assumed that there will be a learning curve. Since the patients are all dangerously delusional psychopaths, however, some measure of caution must be exercised. When a power outage releases the psychos, however, all bets are off. Now, the doctor and his family must make a desperate last stand against the crazies, while trapped in their home. This is a cult classic for good reasons. Jack Palance’s performance, as the chief psycho, is worth the price of admission on its own and one of the crazies wears a hockey mask, predating Jason’s use of the same costume.

    Deranged (1974) – Many films have been made that either implicitly or explicitly reference the life of notorious grave robber/cannibal/serial killer Ed Gein, including the original “Texas Chain Saw Massacre.” Without a doubt, “Deranged” is one of the most disturbing. Gritty, lo-fi and possessing an almost documentary-like realism, this is one seriously fucked-up film. Throw in some truly pitch-black humor and a mesmerizing lead performance by Roberts Blossom and you have the makings of a minor classic.

    Donkey Punch (2008) – Several horny young couples go on a boat trip, with the intention of doing what comes naturally for horny young couples. When one of the girls is accidentally killed mid-coitus by the titular sexual activity (be careful Googling THAT one at work!), the guys decide to cover it up. Needless to say, the girls are not particularly happy with that decision, which leads to a battle of the sexes in every sense of the word. Sleazy, shocking and packed with some great, gory set-pieces, “Donkey Punch” is a nasty little piece of work.

    Friday the 13th (1980) – First things first: this isn’t the one with Jason. Now that that’s out of the way, feel free to fully enjoy this timeless little slasher variation on Agatha Christie’s “Ten Little Indians.” You know the story: camp counselors go to Crystal Lake to get it ready for summer camp, make nookie, die. Repeat. The actual film is surprisingly restrained (more the fault of censors than any notion of restraint on director Sean Cunningham’s behalf) but the gore effects are top-notch. Most importantly, however, the emphasis is firmly on suspense and mystery, with an almost “whodunit” quality to the resolution. The beginning of a long, mostly frustrating, franchise. Please: do yourself a favor and stay away from the rancid modern remake.

    Friday the 13th: Part 2 (1981) – Here he is: Mr. Voorhees. A long, hallowed tradition in slasher history begins here but you’ll have to wait for the follow-up to get the iconic hockey mask. In this one, Jason wears a potato sack with eyeholes and I’ll be honest: it’s ten times creepier. Like most sequels, the emphasis is one bigger and better: more kills, more splatter, bigger set-pieces. Nonetheless, this is full of the same suspense that drove the first film and is a more than worthy successor. This, my friends, is the epitome of a party film: crowd participation increases the enjoyment factor exponentially.

    Hatchet (2006) – So splatterifically over-the-top as to approach the realm of a live-action comic book (imagine “Itchy and Scratchy” with real people or a Gwar-penned B-movie and you have the idea) or Monty Python skit, “Hatchet” is a truly unique crowd-pleaser. A group of extremely obnoxious character types head off into the bayou in pursuit of local legend Victor Crowley, a deformed, monstrous man-child with an attitude. They get a lot more than they bargained for. Heads roll, guts are yanked out, people are cut in half length-wise…you get the idea. Great, gory fun, perfect for a drunken crowd.

    Peeping Tom (1960) – Had a little known filmed named “Psycho” not come out the same year, Michael Powell’s amazing film might have more notoriety. As it stands, the film is now most notorious as that ruined that ruined the British director’s promising career. A photographer murders young women with a specially designed camera, filming them at the exact moments of their deaths. He’s (obviously) a very disturbed man but flashbacks to his childhood show us that he never had a chance. When he falls in love with a naïve young woman, however, will it be the push he needs to heal or will history continue to repeat itself? Extremely disturbing, “Peeping Tom” may be the ultimate treatise on the public voyeurism we call “cinema.”

    Psycho (1960) – One of only two forays into the horror genre for legendary baldie Hitchcock (“The Birds” being the other), “Psycho” is the spiritual forefather of over 50 years of stalk-and-slashers. By now, the story should be as familiar as an Aesop’s Fable: disturbed young man, Norman Bates, runs a motel with his shrewish mother. The bates Motel, however, is the original roach motel: guests check in but they never check out. The shower scene and musical score are iconic to the point of parody (stabling string sections will only ever mean one thing, now), Anthony Perkins is flawless as the troubled Norman and the final scene is still a corker. Hitchcock maintains a thick atmosphere of dread from the first frame to the last. Required viewing for anyone, regardless of your thoughts on horror films.

    The Devil’s Rejects (2005) – This direct sequel to Rob Zombie’s gonzo “House of 1000 Corpses” doesn’t have a tenth of the original’s manic energy or geek show invention but it’s an all-together different kind o’ beast. Rather than making a trashy grindhouse horror film, Zombie has crafted a gritty, exploitational grindhouse action flick. Following the events of the first film, the Firefly clan are on the run from the law. They take hostages, torture and maim innocent people and, in turn, are tortured and maimed by law enforcement that isn’t too far removed from them. The ending is straight out of “Bonnie and Clyde” (or is it “Thelma and Louise”?) and the whole thing has a grainy, sepia-quality that fits its faux Times Square roots.

    The Funhouse (1981) – One of my favorite Tobe Hooper films, “The Funhouse” deserves much more recognition than it gets. This one actually has a closer feel to “Halloween” than Hooper’s own “Texas Chain Saw Massacre.” A group of teens decide to spend the night in a travelling carnival’s funhouse and grow to regret the decision. After witnessing the deformed son of one of the carnies brutally kill a female carnie, the group is trapped and pursued by the “monster” (clad in a dime-store Frankenstein mask) and his enraged father. Slickly made and uber-effective, with some too obvious make-up effects being the only real downside.

    The Texas Chain Saw Massacre 2 (1986) – “TCM 2” is to the original as “Aliens” is to “Alien”: a bigger budgeted, more action-oriented retelling of the original story that still manages to serve as a direct sequel. Whereas “Aliens” was just an action-packed re-imagining of Scott’s film, however, Hooper’s sequel to his own film is a garish, Technicolor, cartoon nightmare, a world in which Dennis Hopper can stomp around in a giant Yosemite Sam hat and STILL be considered the voice of reason. The Sawyer clan have become quite successful since the events of the first movie and now operate an award-winning road-side chili stand (guess the secret ingredient!). When a local radio DJ overhears evidence of them butchering their latest conquest and broadcasts it over the air, however, the Sawyers decide it’s time for a good old-fashioned cover-up. The underground finale has to be one of the most outrageous, insane things Dennis Hopper has ever been involved in…and that’s saying a lot!

    Tony (2010) – A lonely British shut-in loves nothing more than ‘80s action flicks and avoiding uncomfortable social situations. Problem is, Tony is one weird dude and always finds himself in awkward social situations. When he is, Tony reacts in a most particular way: extreme violence. This nerve-wracking portrait of an average, ordinary, every-day serial killer is like a non-sexual, British “Henry.” Truly chilling and more than a little likely to make your skin crawl.

    Wait Until Dark (1967) – In this classic chiller, Audrey Hepburn plays a blind woman menaced by three thugs, including Alan Arkin in one monster of a performance. You see, they believe that she’s unwittingly in possession of a heroin-stuffed doll and they want it back. Tension is high, since the audience is automatically privy to everything that the blind woman is not. They just don’t make ‘em like this anymore, folks. Features a great Henry Mancini score, although not as cool as his iconic score for “Experiment in Terror.”

    Wilderness (2006) – A group of young, male juvenile delinquents are sent to a wilderness retreat as part of their rehabilitation. Once there, they have the good fortune of running across a camp of female juvenile delinquents (fancy that!). They also have the bad fortune of running across a brutal para-military type who proceeds to pick them off, one by one, for reasons that are related to a past incident in their group home. Unceasingly nasty, brutal and violent, “Wilderness” is also adrenaline-pumping and brilliantly paced. This is one helluva thrill ride, boys and girls, with an intelligent plot and smart script. Bonus points for being a mostly serious affair, devoid of the stupidity that spoils most slasher pics.

  2. Phillip avatar

    On Tue, Oct 30, 2012 at 6:29 PM, Phillip said:

    It's definitely been a blast doing this! For some reason, I can't post blogs since about noon today, so if that continues, I'll just finish the lists off in this comments section.

    Can't wait to see both of you at the fest!

  3. Tetsujin 28-go avatar

    On Mon, Oct 29, 2012 at 8:21 PM, Tetsujin 28-go said:

    Thank you for your time and effort with your "31 Days of Horror" project. I did enjoy the horror-thon, Phillip... and I won't forget to watch the big giveaway afterwards.

  4. hateyouhumans avatar

    On Mon, Oct 29, 2012 at 7:57 PM, hateyouhumans said:

    You are one of a kind, Phillip! Can't wait to tip our glasses during the Fest (see you Thursday at the Mohawk/Red 7, lemme know if my lady and I can jump in yr shuttle, HA!)