Celebrate your Labor Day Sunday with Ghostowne!!
Celebrate your Labor Day Sunday with Ghostowne!!
Rooftop performance!! Gonna be epic!
Ghostowne is excited to play on the Newpark Stage in Kimball Junction. Get out of the heat and into the beauty that is Park City!
Back to bang and twang the hell outta the Barbary!!
Ghostowne is finally making it's triumphant return to the Garage on Beck and we're super excited about it!! We will be playing on the outdoor patio stage.. Don't miss this show!!
Cash'd Out is the premier Johnny Cash experience. Ghostowne will be heating things up to begin the night. We will see you there!!
event location will be announce a week prior for the "Pop-Up" gig.
We play on the Food Truck Stage... come up and play with us in the Mountains.
Grant Farm is a brotherhood with a song to sing and a story to tell. With firm grounding in American Roots Music (especially Rock and Roll), a skilled and seasoned air of professionalism, a bent ear to the spirit of the fresh and new, and a keen interest in the divine, Grant Farm has created their own unique "Cosmic Americana" sound which has helped them build a strong following of Farmily across the country. Years of touring the Festival and club circuit, along with real life joy, hardship, and tragedy, has brought this band of brothers as close as kin. Togetherness brings greatness, as is built into the band name - a light-hearted spin on the industrious "Ant Farm". Their fifth full-length album, "Broke In Two", was released in 2019.
"Grant Farm delivers an instant American classic with "Broke In Two". Superb songwriting, fresh ensemble playing, and first-rate singing make this an early contender for best record of 2019." - Neal Casal (Chris Robinson Brotherhood, Ryan Adams and the Cardinals)
"This Quartet has found its own sound in the seams between Country, Bluegrass and Rock and Roll" - Jim Lauderdale
Show for Ages 21+ Four Grammy nominations and notice from the Americana Music Association
You might expect a band that calls itself Yarn to naturally tend to spin a yarn or two. “That’s what we do, we tell stories, live and in the studio, truth and fiction” singer/songwriter Blake Christiana insists. “We don’t always opt for consistency. There’s a different vibe onstage from what comes through in our recordings. There’s a difference in every show as well. You never know what you’re going to get.” It was with that in mind that Yarn released a series of singles that were digitally released on the 13th of every month beginning in January 2018 and continuing throughout the year. Each “single” included an “A side”, a “B side” and an exclusive alternate version of one of the songs. Naturally, there’s no better name for the project than “Lucky 13.” 24 of those tracks are now available on the albums, Lucky 13 Vol. 1 and Lucky 13 Vol. 2, just released on June 13, 2019.
Steven Wells and Eric Fields of Ghostowne performing acoustic versions of all your favorite Ghostowne songs and some tasty little cover songs mixed throughout the evening.
We would love to see you all at this event to celebrate Allan Sparky Tuttle's life
Tell stories, laugh, drink, and remember this wonderful, funny, kind, adventurous, talented human being.
All ages are welcome. You can enter into the back courtyard area thru the gate on the South side of the American Legion bar. Event will begin at 2pm and go til approximately 7pm. Refreshments and finger foods will be served.
If you know of people who knew Sparky but do not frequent or participate in social media please make sure they are aware of this event. :)
This is what he wanted... A BIG 'Ol party that will make him proud!!
Tickets: $22 ADV / $25 DOS
Our favorite songs are like one-night stands: passionate or sad, capable of recalling moments with Proustian power. Our favorite artists are lifelong companions: fixtures we turn to for comfort and highs.
Over the last two decades, Jason Boland and the Stragglers have delivered and become both.
“We’ve always just wanted to entertain ourselves and put out music that would be a part of people’s lives, not just something passing to them,” says Boland. “We want to be something more monolithic.” He pauses and grins as he adds, “We’re just a social experiment at this point.”
Boland is talking about the deep body of work he’s created with his band of jangly honky-tonk aces, the Stragglers––Grant Tracy on bass; drummer and background vocalist Brad Rice; Nick Worley on fiddle, mandolin, and harmonies; and Cody Angel on guitar and pedal steel. Fronted and co-founded by Boland with Tracy and Rice, the band has featured only a handful of other members over the last 20 years, all of whom––whether they’re currently Stragglers or not––are like brothers. As they’ve independently sold more than half a million albums, the outfit has packed iconic dancehalls, theaters, and other big rooms across the country.
With their new record Hard Times are Relative, Boland and the Stragglers stack the smart, road-ready outlaw country longtime fans have come to expect alongside creative risks that flirt with punk and psychedelic sounds. The 10-song collection is a rare blend of instantly gratifying and rewarding of closer listens––a definitively Stragglers accomplishment. “It’s an upbeat album––a lot of fast songs, but it doesn’t try to be fast,” Boland says with characteristic insight. “It just sits in the pocket.”
No one has combined Woody Guthrie’s conscience with Waylon Jenning’s panache quite like Boland and the Stragglers. Since debuting in 1999 with the Lloyd Maines-produced Pearl Snaps, the band has matured without taming their refreshing irreverence. “We always joke that we try to take as much as we can from Lloyd and apply it to producing our own records,” Boland says. “We’ve worked with him so many times. The most obvious thing he taught us is: just be musical. Don’t hammer through the songs like a garage band all the time.”
That mix of subtle musical sophistication and unruly Oklahoma junkyard pedigree has resulted in some of the best independent honky tonk in recent memory. “You just have to be where you are––keep plugging away and doing the best you can at any moment,” Boland says, reflecting on their career thus far. “For a bunch of slackers [like us], that’s not too terribly tough.”
Co-produced by the Stragglers, David Percefull, and Adam Odor, Hard Times are Relative is the band’s ninth studio record. All songs were recorded live to tape and without the use of any computers––now a Stragglers’ hallmark. Upbeat steel guitar kicks off album opener “I Don’t Deserve You” before Boland’s signature baritone thunders in, smooth and stronger than ever. When fellow sly honky-tonk champ Sunny Sweeney joins him in out-front harmonies, the two become the rootsy dream team you never knew you always wanted.
The album’s title track is a masterpiece: an epic story song about a young orphaned brother and sister depending on the land and one another. Rich details layered over strings paint a scene that’s compelling and lush. The song has become one of Boland’s favorites. “Folk music is hard to write. Country music is hard to write,” he says, reflecting on the difficulty of spinning a long tale while keeping it simple and engaging. “When you hit your own little tuning fork in your head, that one is a hard sell, even to me. But I enjoy that song.”
“Right Where I Began” sounds like vintage Stragglers: clever wordplay and muscly guitars ready for two-steppers. Fiddle and vocal showcase “Searching for You” shows off Rice’s and Worley’s harmonies that are downright divine. Crunchy guitars drive “Dee Dee OD’d” as Boland offers another round of wry observations. Easy gem “Going Going Gone” makes a solid argument for fiddle in rock-and-roll as Boland deftly turns a baseball metaphor into a classic leaving song.
Gorgeous waltz “Do You Remember When” bemoans some of modern life’s emphasis on disposability and the dismissal of heritage. Rollicking “Tattoo of a Bruise” picks up the same idea, and is tongue-in-cheek country doo-wop, fueled by fiddle, steel, and drums. “I’m not judging anybody,” Boland clarifies. “Our music has always called it like we see it, right or wrong, smarter or dumber.”
Praise for the past but acknowledgement of nostalgia’s limitations is a career-long theme for Boland, and one that this record continues to carry. “We don’t want to lose the chili recipes and the Schroeder Halls because people are moving on to faster, louder, and newer,” he says. “But instead of just hemming and hawing, remembering what’s old and gone, we want to have new experiences within those frameworks––make memories with what’s left of the good stuff.”
With lines like “Empty pockets don’t mean you need money / It’s just another place to put your hands / And focus on that rock you’ve been kicking / One day it’s going to be a grain of sand,” “Predestined” challenges listeners as it soothes. The song is a lyrical victory for Boland, who’s long-since become a master of distilling heady ideas into digestible nuggets.
Penned by Oklahoma music godfather Randy Crouch, “Grandfather’s Theme” serves as the album’s climactic closer. Attacked with psychedelic ferocity by the band, the song picks up the record’s recurring concepts of the ground’s insistence on shifting, inevitability, and our complex relationship with the past. Stripped down as Boland sings, the song soars off into a trippy, robust jam-band send-off––a serious triumph especially considering it’s a defiantly analog recording. “We’re fighting the digital world because they can make it so huge,” Boland says, discussing the balancing act of filling out songs while letting them breathe. “I’m really proud if what we did.”
As he mulls over where the Stragglers have been and where they’re headed, Boland comes back to one idea over and over again: he and his band are who they are, and with that genuineness comes grit, beauty, and staying power. “We’re fortunate that we’re not trying to fool anybody,” he says. “That’s what it comes down to. We’re all loners but somehow a team. Now that I can look at it all, I can see: it’s been fun.”
Performing on the Park Stage from 5 to 6pm.
Bridging the gap between rock & roll, roadhouse Americana, and the music sound of the southwestern United States, Roger Clyne & The Peacemakers have carved their own path over the last 25 years. They’ve traveled the world, sent eight albums to the top of the Billboard Internet Sales Chart, launched an annual music festival in Mexico, started their own line of ultra-premium tequila and built a global community of music-lovers and peacemakers – all while remaining 100% independent. 21+ with a full bar. DOORS 8 | SHOW 9
Both bands are celebrating their 20 year anniversaries!
Get your tickets now. This will sell out!
Steven Wells & Eric Fields will be performing unplugged Ghostowne hits from the past 20 years.
bring the whole fam damily and a cooler. Laugh at Steven trying to keep a 12-string acoustic in-tune in these wonderful conditions.
On the main patio. free and all ages
Outlaw country at its best!! Don't miss this show.
Jackson Taylor's 1st time in Utah!!
You are visitor number: 14357