The band DREAMERS is comprised of Nick Wold, Chris Bagamery, and Marc Nelson. They self-released their self-titled debut EP last November and today we're premiering their video cover of Arctic Monkey's track 'Suck It and See'. This was filmed and recorded in the same location as the original was recorded - Fairfax Recordings (formerly Sound City).

Whose idea was it to cover this song and film/ record it in the same location as the original one was recorded?

We've always been huge fans of Arctic Monkeys, and we actually had no idea they had recorded there until we were perusing a complete list of Fairfax/Sound City albums. There were so many recordings made there that have had a big impact on our lives, it was hard not to think about them a lot. I think we just wanted to do this cause it was fun and we had some extra time. And it was a bonus that Ethan Burns was hanging around to join us.

Fairfax Recordings (formerly Sound City) is a super iconic studio, what did it feel like recording there?

It was a really incredible experience. I had a poster in college of Kurt Cobain sitting in that very room. It's hard not to feel the ghosts of incredible musical moments in there, all the albums that I've always loved that came together there. And that's not even to mention how great the studio itself is. Just a perfect storm of a live room, and the unprecedented collection of vintage gear that Kevin (Augunas) has there. We've never experienced anything even close.

What was the very first concert you attended?

My first concert was a festival in Seattle in 1998. I got to see Garbage and Cake, and the headliners were Hole and Cherry Poppin' Daddies (yes the swing craze). But most notable to me was a singer-songwriter I'd never heard of who played early and made a huge impact on me. I later figured out that he was Elliot Smith.

What music posers were on your wall when you were growing up?

I still have a crinkled up Nirvana poster from goodness knows how long ago. Stone Temple Pilots. A Doors poster with Jim Morrison in a Christ-like pose. Mostly I had movie posters though, Pulp Fiction, Fear and Loathing.

What's your favorite movie soundtrack?

Probably the best movie soundtrack of all time: Baz Luhrmann's Romeo + Juliet. Or The Life Aquatic. Brazilian guitar covers of David Bowie by Seu Jorge? Say no more.

How do you think social media helps or breaks the music industry now compared to a decade ago?

We definitely don't feel it breaks anything. It's an amazing way to reach fans and develop a relationship. Twitter has been an amazing platform for us, people mobilizing, voting for us to stay on radio countdowns, etc. We have a Snapchat where we engage in one to one interaction with fellow dreamers out there as much as possible. I can't imagine having that kind of access to the musicians I admired growing up. It's really special and new. We're incredibly grateful for the love and humor we receive online daily.

I know Dave Grohl did a documentary on Sound City and speaking of him, he also did a documentary TV series called Sonic Highways and went to eight different cities around America where he interviewed the music legends from those cities. After I watched this I wondered if our era will have those legends in 20-30-40 years. I heard someone recently say that because the genres are all so blended now, it's hard to really stick out and this era doesn't have a specific genre titles (i.e. grunge, punk, rap). What's your take on this?

I don't think genre has too much to do with legend status in a culture. I think amazing people coming together and doing amazing things can make a huge impact no matter what style they have or where they come from. Whether or not our era will have legends depends on individuals doing legendary work. I think this is inevitable; there is still so much to fight for in this world and so much left to be created.

What is a non-musical influence that informs your music?

I am constantly inspired by astronomy, the ongoing study of the universe. I get a huge sense of wonder thinking about the vastness of the universe, and seeing people who reach out farther and farther to see what's out there.

Is there a moment that sticks out in your head that made you realize that this is the perfect job for you?

We all had those moments individually, around our early teens. Getting up in front of an audience for the first time playing music and getting a wild reaction. It's intoxicating. Once you've experienced that power, that connection, it's impossible to forget. We've dedicated our lives to music, and every day we get to feel that connection with an audience is a fine day indeed.

Although at times it must be a fun job, it must be a very high stress job, what does it take to make it through the day?

Caffeine, hugs, being inspired by other musicians, inspired by that person in the audience completely losing it, letting go and having a blast. If you're at a show, and enjoy yourself, never be scared to come talk to us! That's our fuel. Sharing some love, some energy, breaking the chains. The road isn't always glamorous, but a great show is truly glorious. When every day is a celebration, it's hard to complain.