Monday, March 21, 2016

PEGGY KING PLAYS PHILLY 4/2/16

 

Famed songstress Peggy King to perform at The Rrazz Room at the Prince Theater April 2, celebrating the release of her first new recording in 36 years

Along with Tony Bennett, singer/actress Peggy King is likely the only certifiable star of stage, screen, television, radio, recordings, the concert stage and nightclubs performing today.  To celebrate the release of her first new recording in 36 years--“Peggy King and The All-Star Jazz Trio: Songs ala King,” just released by the prestigious, Barcelona, Spain-based Fresh Sound record label—Ms. King and The Trio will appear at The Rrazz Room at the Prince Theater on Saturday, April 2 at 8:00 p.m. Tickets are priced from $37 to $52. Ticket buyers can receive a $5 discount via ordering online at princetheater/org/events/peggy king and using the promotional code “alaking.” The Rrazz Room/Prince Theater is on 1412 Chestnut Street.  For more information, call the box office at 215-422-4580.

Peggy King
While she virtually symbolized the Golden Age of television via her three-year stint on comedian George Gobel’s television show, “pretty, perky Peggy King,” as she was known then, worked in films and television with every star imaginable, from Frank Sinatra and Mel Torme’ to Sammy Davis, Jr. and Andre Previn.   Her credits could fill volumes, and those credits include film roles in “The Bad and the Beautiful” with Kirk Douglas and Lana Turner, “Zero Hour” with Dana Andrews and Linda Darnell,  and guest-starring stints with Steve Allen, Pat Boone, James Garner, Bob Hope,  Cole, Ed Sullivan, Garry Moore, Johnny Carson and Mike Douglas, among many others. One of the charming high points of the Emmy Award-winning HBO film, “Behind the Candelabra,” was Peggy King’s on-screen rendition of “When Liberace Winks at Me,” which she sang on television circa 1956. Of Peggy King today? "At the age of 86, her intonation, interpretive powers, subtle sense of swing and range are better than they were in 1955," said Jazz Times.  It’s true.  

The All-Star Jazz Trio
The Philadelphia, Pennsylvania-based trio has been entertaining audiences up and down the East Coast—and frequently beyond—by way of their eclectic repertoire, showmanship and ability to swing the roof off of any venue.  In addition to being an instantly identifiable jazz pianist, Kahn is an educator, archivist and vocalist who also wrote and produced the number one dance record of the late 1970s, “Hot Shot.”  Drummer Bruce Klauber, a hard swinger out of the Buddy Rich/Gene Krupa school, is also Krupa’s biographer, a newspaper columnist and one-time Warner Bros. and Hudson Music “Jazz Legends” DVD series producer.  Bassist Bruce Kaminsky teaches at several area colleges, is one of the pioneers of World Music, and invented the widely-used electronic/acoustic hybrid KYDD Bass, which can be heard on this recording. Joining Peggy King and The All-Star Jazz Trio for this very special performance will be special guest, Grammy Award-nominated jazz guitarist, Frank DiBussolo.

Saturday, March 19, 2016

MUSIC LEGEND PEGGY KING PLAYS PHILLY 4/2/16




Famed songstress Peggy King to perform at The Rrazz Room at the Prince Theater April 2, celebrating the release of her first new recording in 36 years

Along with Tony Bennett, singer/actress Peggy King is likely the only certifiable star of stage, screen, television, radio, recordings, the concert stage and nightclubs performing today.  To celebrate the release of her first new recording in 36 years--“Peggy King and The All-Star Jazz Trio: Songs ala King,” just released by the prestigious, Barcelona, Spain-based Fresh Sound record label—Ms. King and The Trio will appear at The Rrazz Room at the Prince Theater on Saturday, April 2 at 8:00 p.m. Tickets are priced from $37 to $52. Ticket buyers can receive a $5 discount via ordering online at princetheater/org/events/peggy king and using the promotional code “alaking.” The Rrazz Room/Prince Theater is on 1412 Chestnut Street.  For more information, call the box office at 215-422-4580.

Peggy King
While she virtually symbolized the Golden Age of television via her three-year stint on comedian George Gobel’s television show, “pretty, perky Peggy King,” as she was known then, worked in films and television with every star imaginable, from Frank Sinatra and Mel Torme’ to Sammy Davis, Jr. and Andre Previn.   Her credits could fill volumes, and those credits include film roles in “The Bad and the Beautiful” with Kirk Douglas and Lana Turner, “Zero Hour” with Dana Andrews and Linda Darnell,  and guest-starring stints with Steve Allen, Pat Boone, James Garner, Bob Hope,  Cole, Ed Sullivan, Garry Moore, Johnny Carson and Mike Douglas, among many others. One of the charming high points of the Emmy Award-winning HBO film, “Behind the Candelabra,” was Peggy King’s on-screen rendition of “When Liberace Winks at Me,” which she sang on television circa 1956. Of Peggy King today? "At the age of 86, her intonation, interpretive powers, subtle sense of swing and range are better than they were in 1955," said Jazz Times.  It’s true.  

The All-Star Jazz Trio
The Philadelphia, Pennsylvania-based trio has been entertaining audiences up and down the East Coast—and frequently beyond—by way of their eclectic repertoire, showmanship and ability to swing the roof off of any venue.  In addition to being an instantly identifiable jazz pianist, Kahn is an educator, archivist and vocalist who also wrote and produced the number one dance record of the late 1970s, “Hot Shot.”  Drummer Bruce Klauber, a hard swinger out of the Buddy Rich/Gene Krupa school, is also Krupa’s biographer, a newspaper columnist and one-time Warner Bros. and Hudson Music “Jazz Legends” DVD series producer.  Bassist Bruce Kaminsky teaches at several area colleges, is one of the pioneers of World Music, and invented the widely-used electronic/acoustic hybrid KYDD Bass, which can be heard on this recording. Joining Peggy King and The All-Star Jazz Trio for this very special performance will be special guest, Grammy Award-nominated jazz guitarist, Frank DiBussolo.


Friday, March 18, 2016

EVERCLEAR ROCKS VALLEY FORGE 3/25/16


 
Everclear‘s Alexakis revels in
 his success on Stage and Off

By Rob Nagy

Rising from poverty, neglect and drug addiction, Everclear’s front man and founder Art Alexakis overcame overwhelming odds to reach the heights of stardom before freefalling on to the path of rediscovery.

On the heels of Everclear’s latest release, “Black is the New Black”(2015), Alexakis is sharing his life experiences in his soon to be published book chronicling the peaks and valleys of life on stage and off.

“What I’m working on now is a story of my family and growing up in the housing projects of L.A.,” says Alexakis, from his home in Pasadena, California. “All the stuff I went through - the abandonment and the abuse. The book is a great story of an American family going through dysfunction and heartbreak and learning how to blend and how to not necessarily rebuild itself but reinvent itself. That’s what a lot of us had to do. My father wasn’t there for me, and I’ve worked really hard with both of my kids to break that cycle. I gotta say the thing that pleases me the most is that, even at my age, I still can learn to be a better person, a better father, a better partner, a better writer and singer.”

“There’s an element of luck in everybody’s life in being at the right place at the right time,” adds Alexakis. “Meeting the right person. A lot of it is tenacity, and I tell that to a lot of people. You might not be successful if you give up. You definitely will not be successful if you give up. Reinvent yourself everyday.”

Formed in Portland, Oregon in 1991 by vocalist, guitarist and principal songwriter Alexakis, “Everclear,” also featuring Craig Montoya (bass) and Greg Eklund (drums), rose from obscurity to multiplatinum success.

The success of their 1993 independently released debut album, “World of Noise,” earned Everclear a recording contract with Capitol Records.

“We toured and toured and sold 100,000 records without any songs on the radio,” recalls Alexakis.   “That’s a hell of a feat. I’d seen a lot of people fall by the wayside after they were signed. I went to the band and said, ‘OK, this is where it starts. This is the beginning of the game. Game on! We’ve got to bring the best of us to this if we want to create a career or even make a great record and a great show. We have to start building great songs and we have to have great performances.’ I know it sounds kind of Hallmark and simple-minded to say it like that, but it’s really what it’s about.”

Everclear's first three Capitol album releases -“Sparkle and Fade”(1995), “So Much for the Afterglow”(1997) (earning the band their sole Grammy as well as Billboard’s “Modern Rock Band of the Year”) and “Songs from an American Movie Vol. One: Learning How to Smile”(2000) - all went platinum.

The singles “Santa Monica,” “Father of Mine,” “Everything to Everyone,” “I Will Buy You a New Life” and "Wonderful,” which served as the graduation song for the Columbine High School class of 1999, catapulted the band into the mainstream.

“The song “Santa Monica” basically introduced us to the world,” recalls Alexakis. “We did the 20th anniversary of that record last year, and we played the whole album in its entirety. It was amazing watching people. There were a few shows where it literally felt like 1995. People were in danger of hurting themselves they were jumping around so much.”

A presence throughout the 90’s alternative punk metal scene, Everclear was often compared to “Nirvana.” Their follow-up albums “Songs from an American Movie Vol. Two: Good Time for a Bad Attitude” (2000) and “Slow Motion Daydream”(2003) faired poorly. Montoya and Eklund departed the group in 2003, and Capitol released Everclear from its stable of artists the following year.

Following a brief stint as a solo artist, Alexakis resurfaced with a new band using the Everclear name. The band’s current lineup, featuring Alexakis (lead vocals, guitar) as the surviving original member, includes Dave French (guitar), Freddy Herrera (bass), Josh Crawley (keyboards), Sean Winchester (drums, percussion) and Stacy Jones  (drums).
Alexakis’ desire to maintain a solo presence will find him returning to the road in May to perform scaled down live dates in a Storytellers format.

“I do this thing called “Songs & Stories,” where it’s just me and a guitar telling stories and singing songs,” says Alexakis. “It’ a lot of fun but it’s also kind of scary, ‘cause I’m playing without a net.  I’m not screaming behind a big rock band where if I forget the words I can fake it. There’s no faking it when you’re by yourself. I love that intensity. It’s like being on a tightrope without a net. I think people really enjoy that.”

Alexakis is looking forward to returning to the Philly area this month when Everclear plays the Valley Forge Casino.

When people come out to see Everclear, they’re going to hear all the hits.  I’m a stickler about that,” says Alexakis. “You’re going to hear some old fan favorites, some deep tracks and definitely songs from our latest record. I try to keep it fun. It’s a rock and roll show - a lot of big guitars and a lot of intensity. I’m not really a crooner but more of a yeller. It’s what we do. If you like rock and roll you’re going to love the show.”

“I think our songs connect with people,” adds Alexakis. “I think it’s the melody and the combination of intense rock and roll and punk with some hard rock accents. I think that’s what we’ve always been. That’s what I’ve always aspired to be. I’m a middle-aged man that gets to play guitar in a rock and roll band. That’s pretty awesome.”

Everclear performs at the Valley Forge Casino, 1160 First Avenue, King of Prussia, PA. 19460,  on Friday March 25, 2016 at 8:00 P.M. For further info, call 610-354-8118 or visit www.vfcasino.com.


To stay up to date with Everclear visit www.everclearmusic.com

http://www.tickettoentertainment.com/blog/2016/03/21/everclears-alexakis-revels-in-his-success-on-stage-and-off/

Saturday, March 12, 2016

MELANIE, THE VOICE OF A GENERATION




 Melanie, The Voice of a Generation,
will perform on The Sellersville Stage

By Rob Nagy


A vibrant member of the Woodstock generation, singer songwriter Melanie is best remembered for her hits “Brand New Key,” “What Have They Done To My Song,” “Lay Down (Candles in the rain),” her tribute to performing at the original Woodstock Music Festival, and "Peace Will Come (According To Plan)."

Nearly five decades later, Melanie vividly remembers the terror of performing at Woodstock in front of an audience of nearly half a million people.

“I didn’t know Woodstock was going to be a big deal.  It was just going to be this Aquarian exhibition,” recalls Melanie, from her home in Nashville, Tennessee. “My mother picked me up and she drove me to Woodstock. Not too many people can say that. We hit a little traffic and thought, ‘Oh, it’s a weekend in upstate New York.’ But then it was ridiculous and I started thinking, could this possibly have something to do with this?’ So we go off to this hotel and we get there and it’s surrounded by media trucks and I thought, ‘Oh my God, what is this? What did I get myself into? I’m just one person and all I do is just play guitar.’ Somebody in charged must have recognized me and came up and said, ‘Melanie, let’s go to that helicopter.’ I’m thinking, ‘Helicopter?’ We start flying over this mass of something. From up there it looked like something colorful down there, like some weird plantings. I said to the pilot, ‘What is that?’  He said, ‘That’s people.’ I said, ‘No, no, I mean down there?’ ‘Yeah, that’s people.’ I said, ‘It can’t be people, it’s too much! It’s not possible.’ I had never seen anything like that. I was terrified and nearly numb with fear. Now I’m thinking we’re going to land and they’re going to say I’m on!”

“I’m gearing up to face a firing squad,” adds Melanie. “It was broad daylight and there are all these people in front of the stage and I’m thinking, ‘How am I going to do this? What am I going to sing?’ I didn’t even have a set. Then someone came by and said, ‘You’re on next.’ I took a deep breath and I kept thinking, ‘How am I going to do this?’ and then I grabbed my guitar and they said, ‘never mind.’ This went on all day long. Then it started to rain and it was nighttime and Ravi Shankar was on and people were cheering wildly. I was thinking, ‘It’s raining. Aren’t people going to go home? It’s really coming down now and maybe people will start leaving and I won’t have to do this.’”

“Somebody came back to get me and said ‘It’s time’ and this time it was for real,” recalls Melanie. “I walked on that stage and I left my body and I wasn’t doing drugs. I was probably the only person at Woodstock who wasn’t doing drugs. I was too scared.  It was just me and my guitar, and I left my body and at some point I came back. When I finally got up there, there was this feeling of relief. At one point, while singing “Beautiful People,” I felt so connected. It resonated with everybody. When you resonate with 500,000 people it’s a big flow of power and connectedness and this great sense of humanity and how we are part of one and connected to each other in some way. Those feelings and images never left me.”



Entrenched in the rich music scene of New York’s 1960’s Greenwich Village, Melanie signed her first recording contract first with Columbia Records and then Buddah Records. Charting with her 1969 European single “Bobo’s Party,” she peaked at number one in France.

After launching her own label in 1971, Neighborhood Records, Melanie released her biggest U.S. hit single, “Brand New Key.” The song sold over three million copies. Her follow-up singles, "Ring the Living Bell” and "The Nickel Song," which she recorded while still signed to Buddah Records, both made the Top 40 and set a record for the first female performer to have three Top 40 hits concurrently. Melanie’s efforts did not go unnoticed. She was named Billboard's Number One Top Female Vocalist in 1972.

“I was not a good game player as far as the music industry was concerned,” recalls Melanie. “I formed my own record label because I was upset over the image that was being pushed out there by the record label, you two bit flower child. I wasn’t relevant and being promoted as a person that wrote their own songs. “

“When “Brand New Key” came out” I was the roller skate girl, the bicycle song,” adds Melanie. “ I went from doing theaters, coffeehouses and festivals to stadiums. It crossed me over to that mass media and large groups of people coming to my shows. I kind of became reactionary to the song because it bothered me. It became the burden. I didn’t appreciate having a hit record. I didn’t understand what that was.”

“In the last 20 years I’ve come to really love that song because it’s so unique and it has a timelessness,” says Melanie. It just seems to live on. It will not go away.”

She continued to enjoy charting success with the Top 40 hit single in 1973 with "Bitter Bad." Other chart hits during this period were “Together Alone" and a cover of “Will You Love Me Tomorrow.” She has gone on to sell over 80 million records worldwide.

Melanie won an Emmy Award in 1989 for writing the lyrics to "The First Time I Loved Forever", the theme song for the TV series “Beauty and the Beast.”

With renewed interest in Woodstock resurfacing in the 1980’s, Melanie recalls the inaccurate portrayal of the 60’s generation.

“The way the 60’s were being portrayed, as the burned out hippie, love and peace, sex, drugs and rock and roll was not accurate. That wasn’t my 60’s. My 60’s was a total spiritual awakening. The people that I knew and connected with there was a feeling that there was going to be a renaissance on earth. It turned out less than what the dream was.”

“I guess I was like a museum piece in the 80’s,” adds Melanie. “I put blue stuff in my hair and I liked wearing funny clothes. Every major record label wanted to sign me, but they wanted to superimpose my voice on some slocky song to be a hit record. They didn’t want me to do my songs. They wanted me to put my guitar down and be the 80’s woman not the 60’s flower child. I was neither one of those things. I was just me looking for my authentic self.


Performing at the Meltdown Festival at the Royal Festival Hall in London in 2007, her critically acclaimed sold out performance, entitled “Melanie For One Night Only,” was released on DVD that same year.

Most recently, Melanie was inducted into Red Bank Regional's "Distinguished Alumni Hall of Fame” (2015) and was the recipient of the Sandy Hosey Lifetime Achievement Award at the Artists Music Guild’s 2015 AMG Heritage Awards, also in 2015.


A life long supporter for social cause, Melanie, a former ambassador for UNICEF, is currently the President of “The Tennessee Chapter of the United for Human Rights,”

“I’m still very active getting human rights into schools,” says Melanie. “These are our rights as human beings. We’re born with these thirty rights. It is more important than anything just because getting along is the ultimate goal. Everything else is nothing if we can’t get along.”

“I would like to be able to serve mankind a little more,” adds Melanie. “I think you have to become more visible. Trying to figure out ways to do that because I’m nearly 70 years old. I want to make an impact for good in this world.”

Melanie, with special guest Eva, perform at the Sellersville Theater; located at 24 West Temple Ave., Sellersville, PA, Saturday March 19, 2016 at 8:00 P.M. Tickets can be purchased by calling 215-257-5808 or on-line at www.st94.com

To stay up to date with the Melanie visit www.melaniesafka.com


MELANIE RETURNS TO THE PHILLY AREA 3/19/16






Get your tickets for Melanie at the Sellersville Theater March 19, 2016. Look for my feature/ interview coming soon.

Monday, March 7, 2016

LEON BRIDGES SELLS OUT THE FILLMORE 3/6/16


 
Leon Bridges Plays to a Packed Fillmore.

By Rob Nagy

A mere 18 months ago, R&B soul sensation Leon Bridges was washing dishes at a Fort Worth, Texas diner. This past Sunday evening, the 26-year old singer headlined a sold-out show at the Fillmore in support of his debut record, “Coming Home.”
        
The pre-concert buzz was electric. More than 2500 fans, predominantly middle-aged, packed the place in anticipation of the arrival of one of music’s rising stars. 

Following a solid 30 minute set by opener “Son Little,” Bridges 6 member band (Brittni Jessie (vocals), Austin Jenkins (guitar and bass), Rico Allen (drums), Kenny Hollingsworth (guitar), Andrew Skates (organ and bass) and Jeff Dazey (saxophone and keyboards)) took the stage to the raucous applause of an excited crowd.

Opening with his popular single “Smooth Sailin’,” Bridges was the epitome of cool and style in a vintage suit and tie as he strolled on stage, swaying side to side to the groove of the beat of his hip band.

Already being compared to the legendary Sam Cooke and Otis Redding, Bridges, with his charismatic stage presence, held the crowd in the palm of his hand.  He displayed all the right moves and delivered flawless vocals.  It quickly became obvious what all the industry buzz and building fan adulation has been about – Bridges was destined to be on stage!

Over the course of his nearly 90 minute set, Bridges performed stirring renditions of “Better Man,” “Brown Skin Girl,” “Twistin’ & Groovin’” and ”Flowers,” among others. fans bopped to the beat, whistled, cheered, sweat, sang along effortlessly to “Coming Home” and showered Bridges with well-deserved applause following each number.

Based on tonight’s performance, Bridges should shine in the spotlight for years to come.  This young talent is poised to expose a whole new generation to the power of R&B and soul.  Be sure to catch him next time he’s in town.  It’s sure to be a fun ride!

Photo by Rob Nagy

http://www.tickettoentertainment.com/blog/2016/03/08/leon-bridges-plays-to-a-packed-fillmore/

JONATHA BROOKE & PATTY LARKIN ARE COMING TO SELLERSVILE 3/11/16




Get your tickets for Jonatha Brooke and Patty Larkin at the Sellersville Theater (Sellersville, PA) 3/11/16. Look for my feature coming soon!

Sunday, March 6, 2016

JONATHA BROOKE AND PATTY LARKIN RETURN TO SELLERSVILLE




Storied artist Jonatha Brooke
returns to Sellersville

By Rob Nagy


When folk rock singer Jonatha Brooke embarked upon her musical journey in the late 1980’s, she could not have foreseen the diversely creative path awaiting her.

Decades later, Brooke, at 52, whose songs have been prominently included in film, TV and stage productions, is thriving as a solo artist, playwright and songwriting mentor to aspiring artists.

Following a critically acclaimed run of her 2014 one-woman off Broadway play, ”My Mother Has 4 Noses,” which she wrote and performed, Brooke is feverishly writing music for a pair of stage productions as well as a new album.

“I’m working on a brand new musical with an amazing writer named Geoffrey Nauffts,” says Brooke, from New York City. “He wrote a play called “Next Fall” that was a big success on Broadway. We’re mutual fans, so we decided to work on something together.  We’re fast and furiously working on this new musical idea we have. I just submitted 15 songs that I’ve been working on. I’m kind of sworn to secrecy because it’s such a cool idea, and I don’t want to jinx anything. That’s front burner.”

“I can talk about the other one I’m working on,” adds Brooke, “which is called “Quadroon.” That’s a larger, long-term crazy project that I was working on with legendary jazz pianist Joe Sample when he passed away a year ago September.  It’s an incredibly beautiful musical project based on the true life story of Henriette DeLille, who was an African American woman living in New Orleans in the 1830’s who wanted to be a nun.  It’s a great story.”

Always seeking that new sound, Brooke’s latest album project, which she expects to release late summer, will maintain her tradition of exploring a new creative direction and is an intentional departure from previous works.

“I’m homing in on my next record, trying to find that sound that will be where I reside now,” says Brooke. “I’m not putting out a bunch of songs just to have made a new record. There needs to be a really good reason. It’s a real combination of funky and dark. There’s one song that I’ve built around Joe Sample’s Wurlitzer part recorded not too long before he died. It’s probably the happiest, funniest song I’ve ever written, which I’m thrilled about.  He was over and we were working on Quadroon and I said, ‘Joe, can you just throw down a Wurlitzer part for me?’ So he did and I built the whole track around that. That one’s called “I Really Love You.” It’s just so happy, inclusive, joyful and fun.”

Brooke is equally excited about returning to the classroom later this year to teach the art of songwriting, a program she has successfully offered in the past at New York University’s Steinhardt School of Music.

“I’m doing a couple of songwriting workshops in Nashville this year that are real exciting,” says Brooke. “I enjoy teaching - it is a new kind of thing for me. It’s kind of obvious, but it wasn’t obvious to me that I would be teaching songwriting at this point. That has been a whole other door that has opened up that I’m starting to embrace. “

“I think it’s that sort of complicated balance of light and dark, and I think that’s where I reside in whatever I do,” adds Brooke. “Whether it’s musical theater now, which seems to be a really new fun direction that I love, or whether it’s teaching. I think it’s just this kind of trying to find that line between humor and comedy and tragedy. I think my writing tries to do that.”

“There’s this great through line,” says Brooke. “I think I’m realizing, ‘OK, everything I’ve ever done has brought me to this place where I’m involved in these things that are so satisfying, because they call on all of those skills and all of that experience. I couldn’t have done any of this when I was 23.”

Following a 3-year hiatus from touring in order to work on her one-woman play, Brooke returned to the concert stage in 2013, much to the delight of her fans.

When Brooke performs at the Sellersville Theater later this week, she is looking forward to joining an old friend before heading south for the first of her songwriting workshops in Nashville.

“I’m going to be doing a little bit of everything when I come to Sellersville,” says Brooke. “This is a co-bill with Patty Larkin. She and I are old buddies.  We go way back. So I’ll be singing a few songs with her, and she’ll be singing a couple of songs with me. It’s kind of a love fest when we get together. It will be everything and the kitchen sink, hopefully.”

“I’m proud of my body of work and psyched about what I’m doing now ‘cause it’s different,” adds Brooke. “I think it’s trying consistently not to repeat myself.  It’s really challenging me in great new ways and I love that! I don’t want to stay the same. I don’t want to do the same thing year after year.”

Jonatha Brooke and Patty Larkin will perform at the Sellersville Theater; located at 24 West Temple Ave., Sellersville, PA, on Friday March 11, 2016 at 8:00 P.M. Tickets can be purchased by calling 215-257-5808 or on-line at www.st94.com.

To stay up to date with Jonatha Brooke, visit www.jonathabrooke.com.

http://www.tickettoentertainment.com/blog/2016/03/07/multitalented-jonatha-brooke-returns-to-sellersville/

CSN CALLS IT QUITS 3/6/16

http://ultimateclassicrock.com/graham-nash-crosby-stills-nash-break-up/

Thursday, March 3, 2016

STANLEY JORDAN AT THE SELLERSVILLE THEATER 3/2/16

Stanley Jordan captivating a Sellersville Theater crowd last night. Photos by Rob Nagy



Wednesday, March 2, 2016

GRAHAM NASH IN PHILLY 1/19/16

Music legend Graham Nash playing to a sold out World Cafe Live (Philly) 1/19/16. Photos by Rob Nagy



INTERNATIONAL GUITAR NIGHT AT THE SELLERSVILLE THEATER 2/1/16

International Guitar Night, featuring Mike Dawes, Lulo Reinhardt, Brian Gore and Andre Krengel, captivating a Sellersviklle Theater crowd. Photos by Rob Nagy