Miss Jubilee and the Humdingers set up for an uptempo version of Ethel Waters's 1925 original that conjured an eclectic mix of hot jazz and swing.
From dress to affect, Miss Jubilee exudes the good-old-American, bluesy, swing jazz that she and her band the Humdingers work to renew in St. Louis.
After a six year hiatus, Unanimous has reunited in St. Louis to resurrect their rock-infused reggae sound and reclaim the hearts of their many fans.
Grease-faced workers, oppressed migrants and honest travelers all find a home and a voice in the unburnished ballads of the Union Electric.
When this group of veteran players and good friends gets together to make music -- for themselves, for fun -- what comes out is manic, carefree power pop.
Once upon a Sunday morning, two friends met at a Soulard bar to play for a few drinks. In time, that meeting turned into Boss Hall, a band like no other in St. Louis.
The Dive Poets are reminiscent of a line in Vladimir Nabokov's 1955 novel "Lolita." The sentence revolves around the pitiful antagonist Humbert Humbert's love for the nymphet Dolores Haze.
If you put your ear to hot cement in the middle of a 100-degree-plus St. Louis afternoon, you may get a glimpse into the sound of Volcanoes erupting.
Imagine yourself in a coffeehouse: nestled in a broken-in chair, sipping your favorite coffee blend and enjoying the lovely vocals of St. Louis folk singer-songwriter, Monica Casey, whose peaceful storytelling brings attention to matters of the heart.
Ryne Watts has was born in the Midwest, and he can't see himself anywhere too far outside of St. Louis. Like him, his band Campfire Club is Midwestern through and through -- all the way down to the roots.