Concert Venues

Music Venues

Upcoming Artists

Friday, Oct. 9
Seth Walker - Shrimp Festival - West Stage
Dale Drinkard Jr. - Shrimp Festival - East Stage
Gregg Fells - Shrimp Festival - East Stage
Les Hall - Shrimp Festival - East Stage
Adam Holt - Shrimp Festival - West Stage
Ty Bates - Shrimp Festival - East Stage
Cary Laine Band - Shrimp Festival - East Stage
Dr. Zarr's Amazing Funk Monster - Shrimp Festival - West Stage
Velcro Pygmies - Shrimp Festival - East Stage
Saturday, Oct. 10
LeaAnne Creswell - Flora-Bama Lounge
J. Hawkins - Flora-Bama Lounge
Singing For Scholarships - Shrimp Festival - West Stage
Perdido Brothers - Shrimp Festival - East Stage
Lee Yankie - Flora-Bama Lounge
Ty Bates - Flora-Bama Lounge
Betsy Badwater - Shrimp Festival - East Stage
Jason Abel - Shrimp Festival - East Stage
Ryan Balthrop - Shrimp Festival - West Stage
Derek Norsworthy - Shrimp Festival - West Stage
Mother Mojo - Shrimp Festival - East Stage
Jezebel's Chill'n - Flora-Bama Lounge
Crowned Jewelz Band - Shrimp Festival - West Stage
Rhythm Intervention - Flora-Bama Lounge
Underhill Family Orchestra - Shrimp Festival - East Stage
Willie Sugarcapps - Shrimp Festival - East Stage
Sunday, Oct. 11
Al and Cathy - Flora-Bama Lounge
Tommy Morse Band - Shrimp Festival - East Stage
Mainstream Band Ga. - Shrimp Festival - West Stage
Lisa Dotolo - Shrimp Festival - East Stage
Liberty Church Worship Service - Shrimp Festival - West Stage
Wes Loper - Flora-Bama Lounge
Eric Erdman - Shrimp Festival - West Stage
Johnny Barbato - Flora-Bama Lounge
Big Muddy - Flora-Bama Lounge
Whyte Caps - Flora-Bama Lounge
Strickly Isbell - Shrimp Festival - East Stage
Monday, Oct. 12
Johnny Barbato - Flora-Bama Lounge
Open Mic - Flora-Bama Lounge
Tuesday, Oct. 13
Perdido Brothers - Flora-Bama Lounge
Wednesday, Oct. 14
Neil Dover - Flora-Bama Lounge
Thursday, Oct. 15
Al and Cathy - Flora-Bama Lounge

The Lumineers               

As a trio, The Lumineers began playing at a gritty basement club where Denver’s most talented songwriters gathered every Tuesday for an open mic. The Lumineers' sound took shape - an amalgam of heart-swelling stomp-and-clap acoustic rock, classic pop, and front-porch folk. In 2011, an eponymous self-recorded EP led to a self-booked tour, and before long The Lumineers started attracting devout fans, first across the Western U.S., then back in their old East Coast stomping grounds. Young, old and in-between, they’re drawn by songs like “Ho Hey” and “Stubborn Love,” Americana-inflected barnburners in the vein of the Avett Brothers and Mumford & Sons. They’re drawn by songs like “Slow it Down” and “Dead Sea,” slow, sultry ballads that suggest the raw revelations of Jeff Buckley and Ryan Adams. They’re drawn by the live Lumineers experience—a coming-together in musical solidarity against isolation, adversity and despair. The roots revival of the last few years has primed listeners for a new generation of rustic, heart-on-the-sleeve music—the kind that nods to tradition while setting off into uncharted territory. The Lumineers walk that line with an unerring gift for timeless melodies and soul-stirring lyrics. It will all be on display soon, on the band’s first full-length album, due in March.

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