Old Crow Medicine Show
With special guest Shannon McNally
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Tickets are $46 in advance, $52 day of show (including all service charges). Tickets for kids 12 and under are just $9 (including all service charges). They are also available by phone through Hold My Ticket at 505-886-1251.
VENUE CHANGE! Due to wanting to give Kit Carson park time to recover after the big Taos Vortex show, this show will now be held at the outdoor amphitheater stage of Taos Mesa Brewing Mothership. All original tickets will be honored. Rain or shine. Camp/lawn chairs welcome.
Old Crow Medicine Show started busking on street corners in 1998 New York State and up through Canada, winning audiences along the way with their boundless energy and spirit. They eventually found themselves in Boone, North Carolina, where they caught the attention of folk icon Doc Watson while playing in front of a pharmacy. He invited the band to play at his festival, MerleFest, helping to launch their career. Shortly thereafter the band was hired to entertain crowds between shows at the Grand Ole Opry in Nashville, TN.
It's been 20 years since these humble beginnings. The band has gone on to receive the honor of being inducted as members of the Grand Ole Opry, and have won two Grammy Awards: "Best Folk Album" for Remedy (2014) and "Best Long Form Music Video" for Big Easy Express (2013). Additionally, their classic single, "Wagon Wheel," received the RIAA's Platinum certification in 2013 for selling over 1,000,000 copies.
In April 2018, the band released the Dave Cobb-produced Volunteer via Columbia Records Nashville. Volunteer is Old Crow's sixth studio album and was recorded at historic RCA Studio A. The songs illustrate themes that resonate far beyond Old Crow Medicine Show's diverse fan base, while also showcasing the depth in the group's songwriting.
Shannon McNally's musical journey began in New York, where she was born on St. Patrick's Day and raised in Hempstead, Long Island. Growing up in the age of '80s MTV-pop, she found an escape route. "When I was 12, my uncle gave me a J.J. Cale album. That saved me from the Debbie Gibson era." So began her obsession with roots music.
McNally became a performing singer/songwriter/guitarist in college and eventually signed with Capitol Records. After some time in Los Angeles, she moved to New Orleans, soaking up that city's music, culminating in her 2013 tribute to singer/songwriter Bobby Charles, Small Town Talk, with an all-star band that included her producer Dr. John. (Earlier, she'd recorded a definitive version of Charles' "Tennessee Blues" on 2005's Geronimo.) Between those albums, she'd moved to North Mississippi as a Katrina refugee. Her latest album, Black Irish, produced by Rodney Crowell, has "something for every roots-loving, singer-songwriting fan... it ought to move McNally to the forefront of Americana artists, where she clearly belongs." (American Songwriter)
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