Comments or corrections about an artist, act, gig or venue? Write us at

Thank you for joining us on Sceneroller™. Are you ready to stake your claim to music history? We are a community of bands, musicians, fans and everyday historians who aim to curate and construct the most comprehensive view ever of local music scenes. With your help, we will write the tapestry of musical history from the bottom up: a grassroots view of the bands, musicians, venues, music and fans that have fueled local music across time, genre and geography. Our platform relies on your efforts and contribution. We encourage you to explore; discover; reconnect; and, most importantly, document your place in our shared history.

Sceneroller is a platform to that relies on user content. We need and welcome your participation. Below is a short list of things we want and don't want you to do on Sceneroller. Our lawyers also have a say in these areas, so for a more detailed review of our legal terms and conditions, please refer to our User Agreement.

  1. Create a User Account and contribute your knowledge, experiences and memorabilia to Sceneroller. You can add narrative content, audio, video, digital photos and other digital assets to any of the band, members, gigs and venue fields. The idea is to create as comprehensive a view as possible of a band, its members, music, gigs and fans. Do not upload any information or data that could violate someone else's trademark or copyright.
  2. Re-create your scene and reconnect with your fellow scenesters. Contribute content to any and all bands you've played in or seen throughout your journey with music. Invite your bandmates and friends to contribute and reconnect with the people who shared in your music scenes. Each of us had our place in this history and are a piece of the bigger picture. Sceneroller enables you to recreate these scenes and reconnect with those people who helped define your scene.
  3. Rediscover your scene and discover new scenes and music. The Sceneroller platform will let you relive the music, gigs and people that were important to you. It also will enable you to see how your scene fits into the bigger picture and was related to other scenes. We also encourage users to discover music and scenes about which they have no exposure at all. Simply chose a city, a venue or a band and discover their contribution to the larger picture. Gain exposure to local scenes, learn about the characters that contributed to these scenes. Who knows, you may discover some music that blows you away or changes your view on a city's contribution to the evolution of music.
  4. Be truthful in your contributions to Sceneroller. We expect people to use their real identities and not to make up material or fabricate information. Because this is community-based platform, we expect that the marketplace and user community will correct errors or call users out when they are being untruthful or unfair in their characterization of events or contributions. If you see something that is untrue, correct it. Continued abuse should be reported to us at Our ability to paint an accurate and holistic tapestry of local music scenes depends on accurate and truthful data. We think you get the picture.
  5. Don't be a jerk. Sceneroller is not a place to harass, embarrass or settle old scores. Nor is it a place recount episodes of consumption, excess or physical gratification (though we are sure these things went on). Harassing, discriminatory, threatening, or otherwise illegal or inappropriate content has no place on Sceneroller. In short, be kind to your fellow scenesters and use your best judgment when uploading and contributing content.

Thanks again for visiting us on Sceneroller. Have fun, invite your friends, spend hours a day on the site, ignore all other hobbies and responsibilities, contribute all that you have, and let us know you think at Our ability to take back the narrative and paint the real picture of music hisotry depends on you and your contribution. We thank you in advance for your support.