For Live in Asheville, the band revisited a handful of crowd favorites from their first three recordings. “Shut Yo Mouth” from Bass Treble Angel Devil is particularly notable.
The husband and wife traditional folk duo play Isis Music Hall on Jan. 26.
On June 9, 1917, the city of Asheville gained 5,000 new residents with its annexation of West Asheville.
Sixty years ago, Ernest Green and his classmates were just kids trying to graduate from high school.
“The immigrant vote is a major threat to U.S. abortion rights and has already destroyed the March for Choice (replacing it with the March for Women’s Lives or Women’s March).”
The Philadelphia-based author reads from his newest collection on Jan. 24 at Malaprop’s.
The NC Film Critics Association’s Ken Hanke Memorial Tar Heel Award goes to Lucas Hedges, The Purple Onion screens documentaries about hemlock preservation and more.
“Speak up against class, racial, gender and religious hatred and those who promote it. Join the protesters outside.”
“The vagaries of climate and geology and time and the dispersal mechanisms of plants and animals too — all of those things, just over vast eons of time, have given Polk County this sweet spot,” says botanist David Campbell. His inventory of the county lists 32 significant natural heritage areas, as well as 127 rare or watch-list plant species found at those sites.
Two of the shows spotlighted in this issue feature multiple local artists headlining, and another has a local group opening.
Asheville-based nonprofit Campaign for Southern Equality, along with Western North Carolina Community Health Services, released a study last month detailing the health care experiences of transgender and nonbinary people. Transgender Health in the South centers on the experiences of a diverse focus group of people from transgender communities across six Southern states, including North Carolina. […]
His next local show is Saturday, Jan. 26, at Straightaway Cafe in Black Mountain, and it’s not unusual to catch him playing an open mic night when he doesn’t have a gig.
Council members will consider whether to authorize City Manager Debra Campbell to pursue funding for a final site plan at 68-76 Haywood St. and 33-39 Page Ave. The estimated cost of such a design is $340,000, including $16,000 for an updated survey of the property.
Many emails represent the views of local organizations and user groups – such as the Fish and Wildlife Conservation Council, the Friends of Big Ivy, and mountain bikers – who have played active and forceful roles during the forest plan revision.
Josh Stein announced that his office had developed a new agreement after months of “extensive negotiations” involving Mission, HCA and the Dogwood Health Trust. He explained that the changes would strengthen HCA’s community commitments, make the DHT board more representative of its service area and ensure greater accountability for both organizations.