Joey Allen, Guitar
Speaking from the road after a night that may have involved too much Grey Goose, Joey Allen doesn't sound nearly as bad as he should for a hungover 40-year-old on no sleep. After reuniting with Warrant in February 2004, Allen has fulfilled every rat-race-runner's wildest fantasy: he quit his day job and joined a rock 'n' roll band. The irony's not lost on Allen, though. He's been down this road before. As Warrant's lead guitarist from 1987 to 1994, Allen enjoyed all the perks rock stardom offered. But the best perk in Allen's life was born September 2, 1991 - his daughter Kylie Jo. Without her animated smile and bright curiosity as a constant reality check, Allen could've easily spiraled into oblivion. Instead, when his first run with Warrant came to an ugly end, he earned his credentials as a Microsoft Certified Programmer and got a day job. And he stopped playing guitar. The manic heights and blistering depths of the music business had sucked the love out of playing for him and he just stopped. Thank God that's over. Playing for Allen is like breathing. He can't exist without music. Now with Warrant again, an older and wiser Allen is back where he belongs, slicing out those riffs and rhythms with the solid chops of a true veteran. And the crowd goes wild. Life doesn't get any better than that.

Jerry Dixon, Bass
Don't let Jerry Dixon's party boy facade fool you. Since co-founding Warrant more than half his lifetime ago, Dixon has sharpened his skills not just as the band's bass player, but also as businessman and even diplomat. You'd be hard pressed to find him say a bad word about anyone, which is a hot commodity in the ping-pong of music biz politics. He attends to the matters at hand, shows up when and where he's supposed to (most of the time) - he's a professional. Dixon's industry longevity has rewarded him with a comfortable life in Southern California where he raises his son, sketches and paints some, plays golf and makes music. Yes, this balls-to-the-wall rock 'n' roll bad boy has become, well, a grown-up. But don't let that fool you either. Dixon is a rocker through and through. His chain-smoking banter drips with innuendo, spiced with all the adjectives and exclamations you can't say on TV. His easy, can't-touch-this nature is one women would kill to catch. His credo is either play or get the fuck out. Put Dixon on stage, that bass of his slamming, heat dripping, hair flying, a flash of his wicked James Bond grin, and the rock throbs right through the core of every nasty body part in the frenzied crowd. Then pull up the beer truck, baby, 'cause the party starts here!

Robert Mason, Vocals
coming soon

Steven Sweet, Drums
The last thing anyone who knows anything about Warrant ever expected to see was Steven Sweet back behind the drums. So, did hell freeze over or what? After his very painful and very abrupt dismissal from the band in 1994, Sweet carried a bitter grudge that colored his whole outlook on life. Sadly, it took the death of a close friend to shock the drummer into realizing that life is too short to waste it in anger. Instead of self-destructing, Sweet started singing more, drumming less, and embarked on an array of musical projects with his brother - everyone in their highly musical family is multi-instrumental. Brains also run in the family - his father worked as an electrochemist - and Sweet is one of most articulate people with whom you could ever hope to verbally spar, weaving sentence structure and innuendo as complex as the rhythmic melodies he plays. This proud husband finds his greatest joy, however, in the form of his ___-year-old daughter, who recently tested in the top ___ percentile of her age group. Over the past ten years, Sweet carved out quite a nice life for himself, thank you very much, so returning to Warrant took some serious coaxing and he approaches the opportunity with cautious optimism. The difference now, he says, is that Warrant no longer defines who he is, and that everyone in the band, including himself, has a better grasp on life, a more mature perspective. To hear those signature harmonies come screaming through again, the power on the skins like only he can deliver, is sending fans coast-to-coast into orbit. And that is purely Sweet.

Erik Turner, Guitar
It says a lot about a man who successfully holds down the same job for twenty years - especially when that job is playing guitar in a rock 'n' roll band. Erik Turner wasn't drinking legally the first time he hit rhythm guitar for Warrant, but twenty years, nine records, and umpteen tours of the U.S., Europe and Japan, later, one of the original bad boys of rock is still at it. Not that twenty years of touring didn't take its toll. Burnout kept Turner off the road in 1997, but a revitalized band lineup and a fresh set list of classics from Warrant's glory days have re-energized the 39-year-old husband and father of one, bringing a fresh perspective. When asked if he feels like a veteran rocker, Turner pauses and then reflects, "I guess I never thought about it that way...." The reality is something that snuck up on him when he was busy playing music. When he's not touring, this self-proclaimed homebody lives a quiet life in California, enjoying his family and indulging his passion for golf. He's also an accomplished artist painting in oil and canvas and having already sold many of his original pieces. To say Turner is a mellow guy is to paint only part of the picture. The other part comes alive in vivid color with his first passion - on stage with Warrant.