Randle Chowning brings a familiar voice and lasting body of songs to Focal Point on Friday, March 27, but in many respects the veteran singer, songwriter and founding member of the Ozark Mountain Daredevils is re-introducing himself to St. Louis. And he will do it house-concert style, solo on acoustic guitar.
Since buying his first album at the age of five, Jim Bruce has loved music. From blues and jazz to rock, it all finds a way onto his show "Higher Ground," from 2-4 p.m. Central every Tuesday on KDHX.
You’d think you could tell what kind of music Daniel Romano makes just from listening to it. You’d be wrong.
As a multi-genre musician who picked up the banjo at age 12, Tony Furtado has never looked back.
As a child, Stacy was something of a budding show promoter, having once invited a group of girls to her home for a concert. Her uncle's band would typically play in her parents' basement, but one day Stacy told every teen girl in her neighborhood that the Monkees would be performing at her house.
Kenny DeShields doesn’t fit into any single genre of music, and that’s OK with him. He has made his own.
Once upon a time in St. Louis, Three Merry Widows spun an elaborate, fairy-tale wonderland of music with their very own Alice front and center. Alice Spencer, Brian Simpson, Sean Garcia and Charles Shipman are reuniting for one night (sans original drummer Matt Albert) to tell their stories and sing their songs once again. Three Merry Widows perform at the Ready Room on Saturday, February 7.
I get a call from a telephone number with an unfamiliar area code. A brief, exponentially warm bump of dialogue rises as G-Eazy's PR assistant Andrew links me to a several second wait where I wonder if Andrew is in fact the world's softest golden retriever puppy.
As a key figure in the evolution of American jazz, multi-instrumentalist and composer Roscoe Mitchell continues to alter the face of avant-garde music.