Combined Coffeehouse Calendar

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Sometimes dates and performers change on short notice. It’s a good idea to check the venue website before attending shows.

Apr
26
Thu
Sara Grey and Brian Miller House Concert @ Private home
Apr 26 @ 8:00 pm – 9:30 pm


Reservations are required: send email to houseconcerts@fssgb.org.
Admission is $20 at the door ($5 for students).
Address will be given out when you make reservations.

Sara and Brian present songs From the logging camps of Northern New England, New Brunswick Ontario, Minnesota and Wisconsin that migrated from Ireland.

Sara Grey is an American singer, banjo player and song collector, who is immersed in the song traditions of both sides of the Atlantic. She now lives in Rockland, ME. Her passionate interest is to maintain and strengthen the links between Celtic and American culture. A featured performer of traditional song in the US and Britain for more than 40 years, Grey is a celebrated singer and player o f the five-string banjo. She has appeared on the BBC and performed at hundreds of venues and festivals in the U.S., the U.K., Europe, and Australia.

Equally at home with a gentle lyric or a harsh account of life on the frontier, she is also a fine storyteller specializing in stories from New England where she learned many from her father, many of which she passed on to Maine’s own celebrated storyteller, Kendall Morse.

Grey’s rare and extraordinary trove of traditional songs were gleaned from a lifetime steeped in traditional music on both sides of the Atlantic. Now living in Maine, she grew up in New Hampshire but has lived in many parts of the U.S. and the U.K. As a child in North Carolina she first heard mountain music and her love for old time banjo music and songs was born. In a rich musical career now spanning four decades she has continued to study folklore, collecting and performing traditional tunes and songs from the various areas in which she has lived.

Brian Miller, born in Bemidji, MN is one of the most sought-after musicians in the North American Irish music scene. He has devoted much time to the research and revival of Irish-influenced music collected in the north woods regions of the US and Canada. Brian Miller joins Grey in reviving the Irish-influenced songs of men who roamed the Great Lakes region in the days “when pine was king.” As a member of the acclaimed Irish traditional group Bua, Miller has toured throughout the U.S. and Canada. His love of his home state of Minnesota led him to the rich but under-explored musical traditions that were once shared by “woods” singers throughout North America’s historic pine forests.

Miller also performs with his duo The Lost Forty. Their 2013 album “The Falling of the Pine” was a follow-up to Miller’s “Minnesota Lumberjack Songs.” In 2016, Miller launched The Lost Forty Project to celebrate and make accessible long lost “old growth” songs found on a set of forgotten field recordings from his home state. The songs included ones about logging, railroading, deer hunting, and Great Lakes shipwrecks, as well as old Irish ballads and even older English ballads dating as far back as the 1680s.

In the Phippsburg concert with Grey, Miller will perform songs from the Lost Forty Project and from his other forays into the rich singing traditions of the pine woods.

Apr
27
Fri
North Sea Gas @ OCC Coffeehouse
Apr 27 @ 7:30 pm – 10:00 pm

One of Scotland’s most popular folk bands with great vocals and tremendous 3-part harmonies. They have released 19 albums, received many awards, and performed worldwide.

An Evening with Cheryl Wheeler @ me&thee coffeehouse
Apr 27 @ 8:00 pm
Cheryl Wheeler returns to the me and thee!

Cheryl’s concerts are more like what you would find at a comedy club than expect to find at a folk music concert. She will tell a story that has you rolling in the aisles, and then sing a song that leaves you wiping tears from your eyes. She will talk about some serious current event, and then sing a song that will have you howling with laughter. Her entire concert is an emotional roller coaster.

Her set list is usually a crumpled piece of paper with a bunch of song titles. After each song, she’ll look at the list and decide what to do next. If somebody calls out a request, and her guitar is in the right key, she might try it, even if she hasn’t done it in a while. If she just finished writing a song, she will usually try it out in front of the next audience. If she has two sets back to back, she almost never does the same (or even similar) group of songs.

Her funny stories between songs show as much diversity. Each time she tells a story, it will be a little bit different, so even if you’ve heard it before, you still find yourself laughing.

To repeat, there is no way you can read about Cheryl and get a good picture of what she or her concerts are like. You have to see one. If she is performing in your area, do whatever it takes to get to her concert. You won’t be sorry.

Cheryl’s first concert was to a captive audience. She found an old toy ukulele in a neighbor’s attic and serenaded her mother who was taking a bath at the time. A year later she got a real ukulele, then finally got her first guitar. She learned guitar from a neighbor, who also taught a group of boys. Each week they would get together and play just about any song they could think of for hours on end. Her first public performance was at a Hootenany type show when she was 12. She started writing songs when she was 17.

She has never had a “Day Job”. Her first professional gigs were at the Steak and Ale Restaurant in her home town of Timonium, Maryland. The place only had one PA system; in the middle of her songs you would hear: “Jones, party of four … Jones, party of four”. She finally convinced them to get a second PA system. That was a joke :^)

Cheryl did have a “job”, teaching music. In her words:
I did have a job for a few years, “teaching” music at Jemicy School, a wonderful school in the Baltimore area for kids with dyslexia. (“Teaching” is in quotes so as not to suggest I had the training or skills of an actual teacher). I was filling in for the music teacher who had left, and after a few days, I told the director she needn’t be in a hurry to find an actual teacher. I just played guitar and sang with the kids. We put on shows, both at the school and at a local library and a nursing home. Those kids were brilliant. I loved it. During that time I was also doing local bar gigs at night and after a few years I felt like I wanted to devote all of my time to playing and writing, so I moved up here to New England and did that.

She performed at venues around Baltimore and Washington DC before moving to New England in 1976, where she now lives. She tours extensively. She had a band for a while, but usually performs solo now, or with Kenny White, who often opens and then accompanies her and sings backup. She often appeared in the On a Winter’s Night tour, and was part of the Philo 25th Anniversary tour.

Apr
28
Sat
Steve Gretz and Leslie Lee @ Javawocky Coffeehouse
Apr 28 @ 7:00 pm – 10:00 pm

Admission $13.00 in advance and Seniors/$15.00 at the door.

Doors open at 7:00, show time is 7:30.

There will be a 30-minute open mike to start the show. Performers are encouraged to request a slot by email at Javawockyuu@aol.com. Slots will be available on a first come-first served basis.

John Gorka @ Ivy Chord Coffeehouse
Apr 28 @ 8:00 pm

Tickets $25 general / $23 seniors and students

Pat Donohue @ Circle of Friends Coffeehouse
Apr 28 @ 8:00 pm – 10:30 pm

Tickets $20

Doors open at 7:30; Shows start at 8:00. Handicap accessible. Go to www.circlefolk.org for more info.

May
3
Thu
Amazing Things Folk Open Mic @ Amazing Things Arts Center
May 3 @ 7:30 pm – 10:00 pm

Our Amazing Things Folk Open Mic offers a friendly supportive venue for developing singer-songwriters and folks who “just like to play”. It is a great way to get to know the music community, and to share ideas and techniques. All types of music are welcome. Fans come to see fantastic local artists, and never go away disappointed. See and be seen – heck build a fan base! Always a feature, always fun. Our host, singer-songwriter Dan Cloutier takes excellent care of the performers and listeners alike. A beautiful baby grand piano is available too.

Tickets (at door only): $6 for nonmembers; $3 for students (of any age). Meets first and third Thursday of every month.  To check on feature schedule visit amazingthings.org

To sign up for a slot, check website or call the office.

May
4
Fri
Brian Peters House Concert @ Private home
May 4 @ 8:00 pm – 9:00 pm

Brian Peters

Reservations are required: send email to houseconcerts@fssgb.org.
Admission is $20 at the door ($5 for students).
Address will be given out when you make reservations.

Brian Peters is, according to the UK’s Living Tradition magazine “a top-notch singer and player, also one of the best-researched performers currently doing the rounds, and master of several crafts” while the US folk music magazine Dirty Linen described him as “one of the very best performers in the field of English traditional song and music”.

Brian is a true all-rounder, on the one hand a passionate singer able to tackle big songs, and on the other a multi-instrumentalist acknowledged as one of England’s leading exponents of the anglo concertina and melodeon (button accordion) and a skilled guitarist as well. Having begun his career in the folk clubs of England, he’s taken his music to stages all over the world, touring regularly in America, Europe and Australia, but always retaining a deep commitment to the musical traditions of his native country.

Brian is experienced as a teacher and workshop leader, having tutored classes on ballads and singing style at North American summer schools including Pinewoods, Augusta and Swannanoa, and many English folk festivals where he also leads regular workshop groups on concertina, melodeon and guitar. He’s made numerous recordings, from the concertina-centred ‘Anglophilia’ to the ballad-themed ‘Songs of Trial and Triumph’ and (with Jeff Davis) ‘Sharp’s Appalachian Harvest’, all of which have received a warm reception from reviewers. He’s also the accordion player heard regularly on the TV cartoon Spongebob Squarepants…

A performance by Brian will always include some of the Child ballads that are closest to his heart, some great choruses to join in with, and a song or two from his recent project on Cecil Sharp’s Appalachian collection. You can also expect some virtuoso squeezebox playing, from the old English tunes he has researched, to instrumental compositions of his own, and even a piece of ragtime if he’s in the mood. There’s always plenty of variety, leavened with Brian’s uniquely quirky sense of humor.

The Lonely Heartstring Band @ me&thee coffeehouse
May 4 @ 8:00 pm

Combining soulful instrumental virtuosity with soaring three-part harmonies, their growing repertoire of original songs and compositions showcases not only their considerable talents, but a dedication to meaningful roots-conscious music.

Since their beginnings in 2012, The Lonely Heartstring Band has been on the rise and shows no sign of slowing down. With their 2015 IBMA Momentum Award and their 2016 release of their debut full-length album on the legendary Rounder Records label, there is every reason to hope that they are at the front edge of a significant career.

Already they have generated a devoted following of music-lovers across North America, performing and headlining at major music festivals and historic venues from Western Canada to California, from Kentucky to New Hampshire. Whether its a festival stage, theatre, or intimate listening room, The Lonely Heartstring Band always delivers a dynamic, diverse, and heartfelt performance. Over the last three years of touring, the band has crafted shows that generate a genuine connection and bring crowds to their feet.

May
5
Sat
Chris & Meredith Thompson @ Off the Common Coffeehouse
May 5 @ 7:30 pm – 10:00 pm

Tickets $15

handicap accessible

Erin Harpe & The Delta Swingers @ John Henry's Hammer Coffeehouse
May 5 @ 7:30 pm – 10:00 pm
The Kennedys in Concert @ South Shore Music
May 5 @ 8:00 pm – 10:15 pm

For over two decades, husband and wife Pete and Maura Kennedy have traversed the highways and byways of the US and the UK, as a folk/pop duo and as members of Nanci Griffith’s Blue Moon Orchestra. As The Kennedys, they have released over a dozen CDs, are longtime core artists on WUMB, and were named Artists-in-Residence at The John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts.

Their original music is uplifting, encouraging and empowering, with an always-positive vibe, and their choice of covers is emblematic of their love for the classic songwriting of Buddy Holly, The Beatles and Bob Dylan. They are regulars at the annual New Bedford Festival and have played legendary venues including Carnegie Hall, the Royal Albert Hall, and Boston Symphony Hall.

May
11
Fri
The Blues Rockers and TBA co-bill @ Second Friday Coffeehouse
May 11 @ 7:30 pm – 10:00 pm

Tickets $12/adults, $8/seniors and students.

Heather Maloney (Opener: Ken Yates) @ me&thee coffeehouse
May 11 @ 8:00 pm

UPON THE RELEASE OF MAKING ME BREAK, MALONEY LANDED ON SPIN MAGAZINES ARTIST TO WATCH, WITH ENTHUSIASTIC REVIEWS FROM THE HUFFINGTON POST, CONSEQUENCE OF SOUND, AND NO DEPRESSION. THE LAST SONG ON THE RECORD, NIGHTSTAND DRAWER, BECAME MALONEYS FIRST MAJOR TELEVISION SONG PLACEMENT ON THE CBS SERIES ELEMENTARY.

AS A SIGNATURE SOUNDS ARTIST, MALONEY HAS TOURED NATIONALLY AS A HEADLINER AS WELL AS IN SUPPORT OF ACTS LIKE LAKE STREET DIVE, RODRIGO Y GABRIELA, GARY CLARK JR., COLIN HAY, MARY CHAPIN CARPENTER, AND MANY MORE. IN 2014 SHE COLLABORATED WITH THE RISING BOSTON QUARTET DARLINGSIDE ON THE WOODSTOCK EP, A TRIBUTE TO THE JONI MITCHELL-WRITTEN / CROSBY, STILLS, NASH & YOUNG-COVERED 60S ANTHEM. THE COVER WAS FEATURED ON THE NEW YORK TIMES AND GARNERED ATTENTION FROM GRAHAM NASH HIMSELF, WHO CALLED THE PERFORMANCE, DELICIOUS, REALLY EXCELLENT.

RAISED ON A RECORD PLAYER INSTEAD OF A TV, MALONEY DUG DEEP INTO PER PARENTS RECORD COLLECTIONS FOR ENTERTAINMENT, OBSESSING OVER THE BEATLES JONI MITCHELL, FLEETWOOD MAC, C.S.N.Y., BOB DYLAN, AND MORE. SO ITS NO SURPRISE THAT THE FOLK, POP, AND ROCK GREATS OF THE 60S AND 70S FOUND THEIR WAY INTO HER OWN MUSIC. WITH THOSE INFLUENCES AS A FOUNDATION, AND A STRONG DOSE OF 90S RADIO HITS (FROM WOMEN LIKE FIONA APPLE, ALANIS MORISETTE, BONNIE RAITT, SHERYL CROW, AND OF COURSE, MARIAH CAREY), MALONEY WAS FORMING HER SOUND LONG BEFORE SHE EVEN WROTE A SINGLE LYRIC.

ACCORDING TO HER MOTHER, HER SINGING CAREER BEGAN IN THE AISLES OF A NORTHERN NEW JERSEY GROCERY STORE, WHERE SHE DEVELOPED A REPUTATION FOR SERENADING SHOPPERS. THE WRITING WOULD COME MUCH LATER, AFTER SPENDING THE FIRST FEW YEARS OF HER EARLY 20S IN A STATE OF SELF-PROCLAIMED MUSICAL A.D.D.. AFTER TRAINING HER VOICE IN CLASSICAL OPERATIC, IMPROVISATIONAL JAZZ AND CLASSICAL INDIAN VOCAL TECHNIQUES, MALONEY WAS SUDDENLY AND OVERWHELMINGLY COMPELLED TO DROP ALL THINGS MUSICAL. TO QUIT MAKING SOUNDS OR NOISE, ALTOGETHER.

SHE FOUND HERSELF LIVING AT A SILENT MEDITATION RETREAT CENTER IN CENTRAL MASSACHUSETTS, WHERE SHE WOULD PRACTICE FOR ALMOST 3 YEARS, STUDYING AND VIPASSANA MEDITATION, POURING OVER RUMI AND RILKE, AND KEEPING A JOURNAL DOCUMENTING DAILY LIFE AT HER COTTAGE IN THE WOODS. IT WAS IN THIS PLACE OF QUIET THAT, IRONICALLY, SHE BEGAN WRITING HER FIRST SONGS. SONGS LARGELY INSPIRED BY HER EXPERIENCES IN MEDITATION, INCLUDING EQUAL PARTS OF THE DARK / UNCOMFORTABLE / TWISTED PARTS OF THE HUMAN MIND, AS WELL AS THE SPARKLING AND BRIEF MOMENTS OF THAT LONGED-FOR, EVER ELUSIVE THING CALLED INSIGHT. MALONEY SAID THAT IF SHE HADNT STARTED WRITING SONGS AT THE MEDITATION CENTER, SHE WOULD BE COMPLETELY COVERED IN TATTOOS, BECAUSE EACH SONG IS ABOUT SOMETHING I REALLY, REALLY WANT TO REMEMBER BADLY SO I WOULDNT HAVE TO GO THROUGH IT AGAIN.

AND WITH THE SAME SUDDEN AND OVERWHELMING RESOLVE THAT LED HER TO THE MEDITATION CENTER IN THE FIRST PLACE, SHE RE-EMERGED INTO THE MUSIC SPACE WITH A GUITAR AND A FEW SONGS THAT MEANT SOMETHING TO HER. IN THE YEARS SINCE MALONEY HAS LEFT HER LIFE OF SILENCE AND REFLECTION, SHE HAS TOURED ALMOST CONSTANTLY, WRITTEN HUNDREDS OF SONGS, AND SLEPT ON CLOSE TO ONE THOUSAND DIFFERENT PILLOWS.

Ken Yates

Since first planting roots within the Canadian music scene in 2011, Ken Yates has steadily grown a reputation as one of the countrys brightest singer/songwriters. His sound offers the complete packageunforgettable melodies, emotionally charged storytelling, and top-notch guitar chopsall gloriously displayed on Yates new album, Huntsville.

Produced by Jim Bryson (Weakerthans, Kathleen Edwards, Oh Susanna), Yates second full-length effort is a major stylistic step forward, with its 11 tracks capturing his artistic evolution amid extensive touring over the past three years. Along with handling production duties, Brysons abilities as a multi-instrumentalist were fully deployed during sessions at North of Princess Studio in Kingston, Ontario, leading a band that included Brian Dunne on guitars/vocals, James Preston on bass, Marshall Bureau on drums, and guest vocalist Amanda Rheaume.

For Yates, the stars were aligned throughout the creation of Huntsville, beginning with a balanced mix of road-tested and brand new material amassed before hitting the studio. Yates only pre-conceived notion for the album was to move forward from his last album and let Bryson put his years of experience to work.

After playing some of these songs live, you start getting attached to how you think they should sound, Yates explains. I originally had in mind that this would be mostly a solo acoustic record, but I told myself going into the studio not to be too precious about my own ideas. The best part was, with that in mind, I was able to let go of some of that control and told Jim to run with it. Hed say, Lets try things my way and if you dont like it, well press the mute button. But I loved all of his ideas, and thats when I understood what a great collaboration it would be.

Keep Your Head Down, with its subtle, driving groove, opens the album like a train pulling out at dawn, with vast, open vistas lying ahead. Those come into focus on other key tracks such as Once More To The Lake, Roll Me On Home and The Best Part Of Leaving. Yet, everywhere on the album, echoes of the Canadian songwriting tradition, from Gordon Lightfoot to Bruce Cockburn to Ron Sexsmith, are apparent, proving that with Huntsville, Ken Yates is ready to join that exalted company.

Choosing to name Huntsville after a song hed written about a small northern Ontario town is a further indication of Yates musical vision. Its a place that I love, he says. A lot of the songs were inspired by what you could say was a northern Ontario landscape, but that song in particular is about leaving everything behind, traveling up north and staying there. After I wrote the line, If them mornings dont shine how you like, find a night to dream into, I felt like it represented the whole album in way, which is why I decided to make it the title track.

A native of London, Ontario (a few hours drive south of Huntsville), Yates studied at the prestigious Berklee College of Music in Boston. His first release, The Backseat EP, came out in 2011, whereupon he got a chance to showcase for fellow Berklee alum John Mayer, who responded with a lengthy blog post that read in part, Ken Yates wrote a song called I Dont Wanna Fall In Love. This song moved me when I first heard it, and it still does today.

That track became one of the standouts on Yates 2013 full-length debut, twenty-three, made after a year of pounding the pavement in New York City. It also became his introduction to the life of a touring musician, and his diligence in that area soon built a devoted group of admirers, one town at a time.

At this point, touring still feels fresh to me, and at least half the songs on Huntsville came out of experiences Id had on the road, Yates says. Going back to some of these places kind of feels like visiting old friends now. Im still mainly playing solo, but making this record has really motivated me to start playing moreand hopefully biggershows with a band.

Ken Yates is a rare example of someone who, from the beginning, had clear intentions when he embraced the troubadour life, and the combined drive and talent to make it a reality. With Huntsville, he has now closed the chapter on those early days, and is ready to open a new and exciting one, without any limits holding back his artistic ambition.

May
12
Sat
The Southcoast Troubadors @ 19 Carter Music Series
May 12 @ 7:00 pm – 9:30 pm

Traditional Blues, Folk, and Country

Neal McCarthy and Ken Richards are both outstanding guitarists, singers and songwriters who play as solo artists, lead their own bands and perform as duo. Their music is a blend of blues, folk, country and some Americana mixed in. They are based out of the Buzzards Bay MA area and are joined by Seth Asser on vocals, mandolin and harmonica to perform as a trio. Don’t miss this night of acoustic picking and 3-part vocal harmonies.

Ken Richardshas worked with Rolling Stones producer Jimmy Miller, recorded with Marianne Faithful, and is lead guitarist and co-founder of The Pearly Baker Band (Grateful Dead cover band) for 30 years running.  Kenny can play slide guitar and finger-pick the blues of Robert Johnson and Elmore James and then sing a you a sweet folk song. Ken is also self-taught artist who has been painting professionally since 1992.

Neal McCarthy is a local legend logging over 20 years in the local scene playing all over New England. His musical influences include Willie Nelson, Leon Russell, Eric Clapton, Johnny Cash, and Bob Dylan. He is equally adept at rock, blues and country. Neal is a true soul man who puts his personal stamp on whatever style he may be playing. He has opened shows at the Narrows Center for the Arts in Fall River, MA. as a solo performer and his blues band performs annually at the Narrows Winter Blues Festival.

Seth Asser has been performing in New England for over 45 years and most recently as singer, guitarist, and mandolin player in the Carter St. Band.

Give a listen here: Deep Elem Blues

 

 

Susan Cattaneo and Jim Gaudet and The Railroad Boys @ Old Sloop Coffeehouse
May 12 @ 7:30 pm – 10:00 pm

Tickets advance $10; at door $12, seniors $8, juniors $5, families $24

This co-bill features Susan Cattaneo and Jim Gaudet, two performers that are quite different and yet somehow complementary.  Susan Cattaneo is one of Boston’s most respected songwriters. A powerful singer and sophisticated writer, Susan combines vivid storytelling with a modern songwriter’s spin.  Jim Gaudet and The Railroad Boys make one feel as if they’re traveling in time, maybe back to Louisiana in 1963. Mel Guarino of The Bluebillies said, “There is no other band that I know that can sound so modern and yet so classic and nostalgic.

Antje Duvekot with The Starlight Honeys opening @ Circle of Friends Coffeehouse
May 12 @ 8:00 pm – 10:30 pm

Tickets $20

Doors open at 7:30; Shows start at 8:00. Handicap accessible. Go to www.circlefolk.org for more info.

Joe Jencks with Lisa Bastoni opening, $20,$10 @ Linden Tree Coffeehouse
May 12 @ 8:00 pm – 10:30 pm
Patty Larkin @ Crossroads Music Series
May 12 @ 8:00 pm – 10:30 pm
The Kennedys @ Tremedal Concerts
May 12 @ 8:00 pm

Tickets $15 advance, $20 at the door

Tret Fure @ Stone Temple Coffeehouse
May 12 @ 8:00 pm – 11:00 pm

Doors Open at 7:30

May
17
Thu
Third Thursday Open Mic @ Simple Gifts Coffeehouse
May 17 @ 7:00 pm

$5 for musicians and attendees.

Doors open at 6:30. Music starts at 7:00. Handicap accessible. Go to simplegiftscoffeehouse.org for more info.

Amazing Things Folk Open Mic @ Amazing Things Arts Center
May 17 @ 7:30 pm – 10:00 pm

Our Amazing Things Folk Open Mic offers a friendly supportive venue for developing singer-songwriters and folks who “just like to play”. It is a great way to get to know the music community, and to share ideas and techniques. All types of music are welcome. Fans come to see fantastic local artists, and never go away disappointed. See and be seen – heck build a fan base! Always a feature, always fun. Our host, singer-songwriter Dan Cloutier takes excellent care of the performers and listeners alike. A beautiful baby grand piano is available too.

Tickets (at door only): $6 for nonmembers; $3 for students (of any age). Meets first and third Thursday of every month.  To check on feature schedule visit amazingthings.org

To sign up for a slot, check website or call the office.

May
18
Fri
The Kennedys @ Peterborough Folk Music - Bass Hall
May 18 @ 7:30 pm

The Kennedys are an American folk-rock band, consisting of husband and wife Pete and Maura Kennedy. They are recognized for their harmonies and instrumental prowess, blending elements of country music, bluegrass, Western swing and janglepop

Pete and Maura Kennedy, both East Coast natives, met in Austin, Texas, joined forces with Nanci Griffith’s Blue Moon Orchestra for a couple of years, and set out on a road that, for two decades, has led them not only west but all over the US and the UK many times. 2015, they celebrate their twentieth anniversary both as a band and a married couple. Rather than indulge in a nostalgic look backward, they’ve taken Dylan’s dictum “don’t look back” to heart; writing and recording forty new songs.

May
19
Sat
Open Mic @ North Reading Community Coffeehouse
May 19 @ 7:00 pm – 10:00 pm