Doors 4pm // Show 5:00 pm // ALL AGES // Free Show, No Ticket Required ***Seating will be first come first served. The restaurant will be open for dinner starting at 4pm. We will be maintaining all social distancing practices and following all health precautions and guidelinesPlease contact firstname.lastname@example.org to make dinner reservations. Felton Music Hall Presents:ALEX LUCERO
Come out to Kirigin Cellars to enjoy delicious wine and food catered by Fire 4 Hire. The times for guests are staggered to enhance social distancing, below is the breakdown of the times by last name. If your last name starts with any of the letters A – M, join us between 5:15 pm – 6:45 pm If your last name starts with any of the letters N – Z, join us between 6:00 pm – 7:30 pm Tickets: http://kirigincellars.orderport.net/merchandise/Events.
Folk Favorite Willie Watson makes his Moe's Alley debut. For nearly two decades, Willie Watson has made modern folk music rooted in older traditions. He’s a folksinger in the classic sense: a singer, storyteller, and traveller, with a catalog of songs that bridge the gap between the past and present. On Folksinger Vol. 2, he acts as a modern interpreter of older songs, passing along his own version of the music that came long before him.Southern gospel. Railroad songs. Delta blues. Irish fiddle tunes. Appalachian music. Folksinger Vol. 2 makes room for it all. Produced by David Rawlings, the album carries on a rich tradition in folk music: the sharing and swapping of old songs. Long ago, the 11 compositions that appear on Folksinger Vol. 2 were popularized by artists like Leadbelly, Reverend Gary Davis, Furry Lewis, and Bascom Lamar Lunsford. The songs don’t actually belong to those artists, though. They don’t belong to anyone. Instead, they’re part of the folk canon, passed from generation to generation by singers like Watson.And what a singer he is. With a quick vibrato and rich range, he breathes new life into classic songs like “Samson and Delilah,” one of several songs featuring harmonies from gospel quartet the Fairfield Four. He’s a balladeer on “Gallows Pole,” whose melancholy melodies are echoed by the slow swells of a four-piece woodwind ensemble, and a bluesman on “When My Baby Left Me,” accompanying himself with sparse bursts of slide guitar. “Dry Bones” finds him crooning and hollering over a bouncing banjo, while “Take ... Read More