The Brooklyn-based artist plays jazz with a band of local musicians Feb. 24 at Crow & Quill.
The music-filled benefit for T.H.E. Center for Disordered Eating takes place Feb. 26 at Oskar Blues Brewery.
The track is a collaboration with fellow Asheville-based MC P.T.P.
The musician may be better known for his punk sound, but he’s shifted gears with the recent release of ‘Youth Eternal.’
“From its earliest days, even before it took its more-or-less permanent form as a 501(c)(3), Azule was integral to the Shelton-Laurel and Bluff communities it existed in,” says the organization’s coordinator, Alicia Araya.
Is it possible that 9 to 5 is to the #MeToo movement what The Crucible was to ’50s-era McCarthy hearings? It comes close.
On their current tour, Gibson is donating $1 from each ticket to Black Lives Matter. “This is an art form that is celebrated and occupied by a lot of marginalized people, specifically folks of color,” Gibson says of spoken-word.
Since relocating to Asheville in 2012, illustrator Geneva B. has sought to create joyful images.
The Memphis-based standup comedian performs at The Southern on Feb. 17.
The Chicago native reads from her LGBTQIA+ debut novel Feb. 17 at Firestorm Books and Coffee.
The singer-songwriter brings her “Songs. Stories. Solo.” tour to The Grey Eagle on Feb. 17.
Malaprop’s brings the bestselling writer to UNC Asheville for a Feb. 16 author event.
The benefit performances take place Feb. 23 at The DFR Room in Brevard and Feb. 24 at The Orange Peel in Asheville.
Greasy rock ‘n’ roll; doom-laden metal; chiming folky rock; and a rootsy sensation from a big city a few hours south head to Asheville over the next 30 days.
The native Australian recently stopped by Isis Music Hall in support of his 2017 album “Fault Lines.”
There’s an inherent passion behind this production. By the end, we find ourselves searching for that skylight in our own lives — a moment when we built something beautiful in an attempt to mend something terrible that we did for the sake of love.
The song selection displays Simone’s mastery at bending various styles to her own particular musical approach. And Simone’s rural Carolina roots show through even in the urban jazz idiom as she plays and sings the gospel favorite “He’s Got the Whole World in His Hands.”
Celebrate the multifaceted emotion this year, with a multitude of local events.
Two concurrent projects are underway: One is an album of Brian MacWilliams’ songs, provisionally titled Being Here; the other is Brian’s Songs, a documentary that tells his story.
The annual celebration moves through a new South Slope route on Feb. 11.
The Smoky Mountain News reporter reads from her debut novel Feb. 9 at City Lights Bookstore.