Gov't Mule formed in 1994 as a side project of Warren Haynes and Allen Woody, who were then members of the Allman Brothers Band. While both men continued to play with the Allman Brothers, Gov't Mule became quite a viable entity on its own, rooted in a similar blend of blues, jazz and rock, with a pe ... More >>
Live From Ziggie's
Rory Block (due April 21st at Rock and Soul Café in Boulder and on April 22nd at Swallow Hill in Denver) was fortunate to be at the epicenter of the roots music explosion of the late '50s and early '60s as a child in Greenwich Village. Block rubbed shoulders not just with Bob Dylan and Pete ... More >>
Peter Lee T Model Ford is sweet tea spiked with moonshine -- something simple and sweet but with a hell of a kick. In the late 1990s Fat Possum Records discovered him and put out his first album, Pee-Wee Get Your Gun. Since then, he's recorded five more albums, including his latest, I'm a La ... More >>
The Big Motif
Cadillac Records can't handle the truth
Pinetop Perkins is among the last survivors from the classic era of the blues.
This versatile guitarist plays more than just the blues.
The latest nightlife news.
This blues revisionist insists that the genre must progress or die out.
Thursday, May 25, Walnut Room, 303-292-1700.
If you weren't at this landmark blues concert, Lightning in a Bottle will do.
Thursday, May 13, Soiled Dove, 303-299-0100
Bluesman Willie Houston turns a junkyard into a juke joint.
Colorado Ballet's Don Quixote rides again
Damn right, Brendan's has got the blues.
Deborah Coleman is one of the country's emerging blues guitarists. She's also one of the genre's last black female bandleaders left anywhere.
Robert Belfour is Fat Possum's latest unearthed treasure.
Otis Taylor gets the break he deserves without putting on a happy face.
Ben Stevens is on the road again -- and he couldn't be happier.
Sleepy LaBeef hasn't tired of American roots.
Pinetop Perkins can't return to his blues roots -- because he never left them.
The thrill still isn't gone for B.B. King, American royal.
Doo Rag's Bob Log III proves that he can be outlandish all by himself.
Rod Piazza isn't your average blues harmonica player.
Denver's Boa and the Constrictors squeeze new life out of jump blues.
David Honeyboy Edwards wrote the book on blues in the twentieth century.
April 16 - 22, 1998
Blue is only one of the musical colors produced by Clarence "Gatemouth" Brown.
Outstanding in His Field The recordings of Alan Lomax dig up the roots of American music.
Corey Harris got to the Delta by way of Denver.
Nobody played the blues like Bobby Hornbuckle. Now he's living them to the end.
THE TIME MAY FINALLY HAVE COME FOR OTIS RUSH.