Front Country plus opening act Austin Quattlebaum – May 18

Saturday, May 18, 2019 @ 7 pm | $20 | doors open at 6 pm

Come on out and bring your dancin’ galoshes! We are going for it, rain or rain!

Details

Date:
May 18, 2019

Time:
7 pm, doors open at 6pm

Cost:
$20

Advance tickets:
Pay via the PayPal button below, or contact Rocki Eriksen:
text: (925) 783-2913
rockisgarden@yahoo.com

Venue:
Feather River Hot Springs
29186 Highway 70
Twain, CA 85984

Directions here.

California Sister presents
Front Country

Front Country

An acoustic band born in the land of tech innovation, Front Country was never going to be accepted as an authentic American roots band out of the gate. Cutting their teeth in progressive bluegrass jams in San Francisco's Mission District and rehearsing in the East Bay, they learned to play roots music their own way, with the tools they had on hand. A mandolinist with a degree in composition and classical guitar. A guitarist trained in rock and world music. A bassist equally versed in jazz and bluegrass. A violinist with technique that could seamlessly hop between honky tonk and electro-pop. A female lead singer with grit and soul that was also a multi-instrumentalist and songwriter. In a wood-paneled country dive bar in the shadow of the San Francisco skyline, Front Country forged a sound hell bent on merging the musical past with the future.


Quattlebaum

Austin Quattlebaum

Quattlebaum, Southern Gent and Banjo Slinger, brings more to the table than just music. With his infectious smile and weird antics, he brings people together; encouraging camaraderie and building community. The singer-songwriter, currently based in Portland, Oregon, tours the country picking and strumming indie-folk songs that are spacious and emotive, and have an implicit groove. When he plays, you can hear the reverberations of the rustic mountains clashing with the breezy ocean. Like a willowy heron, Quattlebaum struts around on stage as the music moves through him, evoking a range of emotions from laughter to longing. He shares tender moments, where one can almost hear his banjo breathing, then erupts into raucous peaks of unbridled energy—his captivating solo performances take his audiences on a ride. Quattlebaum also plays with Crow and the Canyon.