“Ready to rock, guys?” The Winklevoss twins play Amagansett.

Billionaire twins Tyler and Cameron Winklevoss, 40, have been on the road with their rock band Mars Junction since early last month, traveling the country to offer their versions of songs by Blink-182, Red Hot Chili Peppers, Police, Pearl Jam and Journey. Tyler sings; Cameron plays the guitar. On Saturday, they drove to Amagansett, New York, a Long Island beach town not far from where they spent their childhood summers.

They arrived in grand style, driving down Main Street in a 45-foot Prevost tour bus with a huge “Mars Junction” sign on the side. Closed the Mercedes-Benz Sprinter. The twins’ entourage included the band’s four musicians, a documentary filmmaker, a merchandiser, and various employees.

Two cars parked opposite Stephen’s talking housea place with an old-salt vibe where many famous performers have taken to the stage over the decades, including Jimmy Buffett, Jimmy Cliff, Billy Joel, Paul McCartney, Paul Simon, Sheila E., and Suzanne Vega. Mars Conjunction ended the tour with two nights at the Talkhouse on Saturday and Sunday. Tickets cost $50.

Gemini, whose cryptocurrency company Gemini, fired 10 percent of its staff in recent the collapse of the cryptocurrency, drove over a bump on the road to Amagansett. A viewer at the band’s Wonder Bar concert in Asbury Park, New Jersey posted a video of Tyler trying and failing to match the singer’s crystal clear high notes. Steve Perry performing Mars Junction’s 1981 Journey hit “Don’t Stop Believin'”. The clip went viral, and social media comments about the twins, former Olympic rowers who made their fortune on bitcoin after participating in the creation of Facebook – got into the heat.

Tyler and Cameron Winklevoss, who were born in nearby Southampton and raised in Greenwich, Connecticut, received a much warmer welcome at the Talkhouse. By 7 p.m. Saturday, the hall was packed, mostly with young people in Bermuda shorts and summer dresses who seemed to belong to the same crowd as the Harvard-educated twins. Their parents, Carol and Howard Winklevoss, were also present, along with several family friends.

The twins took the stage and immersed themselves in their first song, Top Gun Anthem. instrumental theme to the 1986 film and its recent sequel. With his mustache, slicked back hair, aviator sunglasses and purse chain dangling from his back pocket, Tyler looked like a cross between Top Gun and Tommy Bahama. Cameron looked more like a surfer in an orange shirt and white pants.

Suddenly, legs wide apart and the microphone out of the way, Tyler led the band to Rage Against the Machine’s “Killing in the Name”. “Now you do what they told you!” he sang before jumping into the crowd, where he took part in a flurry of high fives and fist bumps with the Mars Junction faithful.

“What’s up, Talkhouse!” he said after the song was ready. Fourth of July weekend, it’s a big holiday! Ready to rock guys?

The hits kept coming: “Sex on Fire” by Kings of Leon; “Wolf” by Mumford & Sons; “Can’t Stop” by Red Hot Chili Peppers. When Tyler sang “Santeria” by Sublime, he made a change to the line “Well I had a million dollars” by changing the word “million” to “billion”. Cameron performed a wah-wah guitar solo and took a sip of Liquid Death water.

Then came the tricky part of the show: a cop medley that required Tyler to hit the high notes that young Sting in his 1980s glory could so easily sing.

“So Lonely” transitioned to “Message in a Bottle”, which evolved into the hard rock “Synchronicity II” (“Factory spews dirt into the sky!” Tyler sang), and then transitioned into the reggae vibe of “Walking on the Moon” . . Tyler strained his voice to the limit. Why not make it easier for yourself by starting it in a lower key? But this is not the Winklevoss way.

The crowd sang along to the next song, “Flagpole Sitta”, a 1997 Harvey Danger hit. As the music died down, a young man in the audience repeatedly yelled blasphemies at Mark Zuckerberg, whom the Winklevoss twins had unsuccessfully sued for defrauding them of their fair share of Facebook’s money.

“I don’t understand what you’re talking about,” Tyler told the rambunctious fan with a hint of a smile on his face.

He experienced nostalgia in the intro to Pearl Jam’s “Even Flow”.

“Let’s go back to the early 90s, shall we?” Tyler told the crowd. “What do you think? Early 90s? Before the internet? Can you handle it? No social media? Okay, do you want to go back there?”

He relayed Eddie Vedder’s growl. Cameron performed two solos.

“Voooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooh!” the crowd said.

“For the next one, we’ll stay in the early 90s,” Tyler said. “Ready for Nirvana?”

The crowd boomed again.

“Okay, that’s like yes!”

This was followed by “Smells Like Teen Spirit”. As they played the next song, “Suck My Kiss” by the Red Hot Chili Peppers, their mother, Carol, clapped to the beat, while their father, dressed in a blue blazer and button-down shirt, acted stoic.

For the song “You’re So Last Summer” by Take Back Sunday, Cameron wore a Mars Junction cap. Others were available in the merch table for $20.02 each.

After the audience sang “Mr. Brightside by the Killers, Mars Junction offered a couple of Journey songs for encores: “Do Not Stop Believin” and “Any Way You Want It”. The lighting matched the sound of “Hell’s Bells” AC/DC on the Talkhouse sound system. The twins had gone out for a late dinner with their parents at Gurney’s in Montauk.

Before the Sunday night show, the brothers found time to chat in the upstairs room of the Talkhouse. When Tyler opened for Liquid Death, he said that last night’s show was like coming home and noted that his parents still have a beach house in nearby Kuog. He added that Mars Junction is in a somewhat vulnerable position to play such familiar songs.

“When you play covers, you’re judged by the record,” Tyler said. “And the more iconic the song, the more people will recognize its recording, and live performances are a bit different. So it’s a tough thing.”

The twins say the Mars Junction experience taught them that the life of a touring musician can be exhausting.

“You should rest before these shows,” Tyler said. “It’s a huge effort and, as a vocalist, your voice can get lost if you’re not careful.”

“The guitar never gets tired,” Cameron said. “But people do.”