In a just world, bands that toil in obscurity for years, pay their dues many times over, outlive the venues they cut their teeth in and help foster a tight-knit community eventually get their day in the sun. But it isn’t a just world. So let The New York Times fawn over East Nashville’s bearded, bike-riding, espresso-sipping “hipsters.” East-siders who’ve been around a while know two of the city’s best-kept rock ’n’ roll secrets don’t care what trends the Gray Lady feels like chasing this week. Local stalwarts The Carter Administration have been kicking out the power-pop jams and smashing Petty-esque shine and GBV-ish grime into taut, hooky songs for a good long time. And while Axl Rose was busy working on his cornrows, blue-collar rockers Ole Mossy Face beat him to the punch in putting out a record called Chinese Democracy. GNR’s version wasn’t really worth the wait, but seeing these two Nashville bands, neither of which plays out much anymore, certainly will be.