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.
After my first day at SXSW 2015, the first thing I say to myself in the morning: "I need some tacos."
My partner and I shrugged off Thursday night's dew with the drag of seasoned Midwesterners. The drizzle that flecked our heads mattered little as Off Broadway's familiar vestibule came within sight sooner than we had hoped. As the day slinked toward darkness like a panther into the jungle's underbelly, we inhaled deep. We were feet from the day's completion as Santah's sounds pursued the night's attention.
When Sylvan Esso comes to town people are going to move.
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.
Jim Heath is an ordained minister of rockabilly. The native Texan took the classic rockabilly sound of the 1950s and blended it with high-octane punk and roots rock, producing a sound that could only be described as psychobilly. When he picks up his signature Gretsch and takes the stage with bandmates Jimbo Wallace and Scott Churilla, he becomes the Reverend Horton Heat.