The Asheville-based progressive bluegrass group headlines The Grey Eagle on Sept. 21.
To celebrate the release of his latest record, ‘Soul of the City Streets,’ Adi the Monk gave an exclusive, four-song performance at The Grey Eagle
The Ben Harper-produced single is matched by a lush, Asheville-set video, filmed by Andrew Anderson.
“I think I’m here for the people who want to go a little deeper,” says Alex Krug. “I think I’m here for the real listeners.”
Steven Fiore created his latest album, ‘Sudden Swoon,’ in his home studio (he calls it The Study). His process of crafting the album involved recording demos for 20 songs, sharing them with his Facebook followers and inviting them to vote for their favorites.
Among other dates, Secret Shame played a coveted spot on this year’s Hopscotch Music Festival lineup.
The all-female mariachi band offers master classes and a performance at UNCA, Sept. 17-18.
The uptempo Brooklyn-based band plays The Mothlight on Sept. 14.
The Asheville Area Arts Council’s latest color ball spotlights grant recipients in South Slope and River Arts District venues.
The Broadcast plays “Led Zeppelin IV” in its entirety as a fundraiser for the Music Academy of Asheville on Sept. 14 at The Orange Peel.
The band is set to launch its debut album with a show at Ginger’s Revenge on Saturday, Sept. 14.
The two-day event — at The Grey Eagle on Saturday and Sunday, Sept. 14 and 15 — includes supporting specials from local businesses (look for those to be announced) and fosters a safe space for showgoers.
The Asheville-based music repertory company opens its 20th season on Sept. 9 at The Haen Gallery.
It was a relatively straightforward endeavor to deliver early Penny & Sparrow songs live onstage. The spare yet careful arrangements center on just a few elements. The layered sound of ‘Finch’ looks to be more of a challenge to reproduce in concert.
The Brazilian psych-rock quartet opens for Mdou Moctar on Sept. 8 at The Grey Eagle.
The Marshall-based Americana artist brings his full band to Jack of the Wood on Sept. 7.
Even though the group’s debut record, ‘Turning Point,’ has only been out a week, The Core has already established itself as one of the area’s premiere jazz bands.
It contains the fleetingness of summer, the wistfulness of romance, the magic of fireflies. But it also contains the hard-scrapple beauty of living: The scrapes and bumps accrued while working toward a goal, a summit, a golden moment.
Delicate camera work captures insects on plants, the microscopic view lending a glimpse into a secret world.
As the album’s name (‘The Wolf You Feed — Part I: Ulsiga’) suggests, it’s a two-part collection. Based on a Cherokee legend about the struggle between good and evil, the Aug. 30 release is “the bad wolf,” says Will Moss.
The Asheville-based Southern Gothic electro-rock duo play Fleetwood’s on Aug. 30.