Advance tickets guarantee entry to the show.
They are general admission only and DO NOT guarantee seating.
For the best seats/position in the music room please arrive 30 minutes prior to show time to pick-up your tickets.
Tickets ARE NOT mailed to you.
A NON-REFUNDABLE service charge will be added to the purchase price of each ticket - in the instance of a show cancellation, this fee will not be returned.
All Tickets purchased through the web site are NON-REFUNDABLE.
All tickets are NON-TRANSFERABLE.
The name in the 'Shipping Address' portion of your order will be the name your tickets are held under at the door- if you are buying tickets for someone else, you must indicate their name in these fields.
Please add "firstname.lastname@example.org" to your address book to ensure you'll receive your confirmation email.
Advance tickets are only available through Schubas.com (until 5 pm day of show) and JamUSA.com when noted. Schubas does not have a physical box office. Walk-up ticket purchases are only available at Schubas beginning one half-hour before listed show time unless the show is sold out.
Shows are listed in chronological order.
All Shows are 21 and over, unless otherwise noted.
Want A Free Appetizer?
Stop by our Harmony Grill on the night of your show (with a reservation set up ahead of time) to receive a free Mini Mac 'n' Cheese appetizer with advance ticket purchase & the rest of your meal. Limit one per table.
- Tuesday 11/13/2012 8:00 PM
The Spring Standards are an energetic force of three-part harmony circling over a rock n' roll sound with an old country aftertaste. From small towns to big cities, they explode on stage with spirit, spontaneity, and a style all their own. They are, in no particular order: James Cleare, James Smith and Heather Robb. Each member of the band is a songwriter and multi-instrumentalist, and they use their strengths as a trio to create a sound that listeners might expect from a band twice their size. With an emphasis on three-part harmony and a variety of instrumental switching, their range and energy make each live show a unique event.
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Like the bristly critter of its title, Tim Easton’s album Porcupine has some spikes
in its hindquarters. And the Ohio-born, Joshua Tree, California-based singer-songwriter
says the primarily aggressive style of the record was definitely by design.
“I wanted to make some noise again,” Easton explains. “I’d been making some
sonically conservative albums out here in California, with a little less of that Midwestern
bite that was part of the sound I had been making with my band when I was growing up.”
Easton describes Porcupine – his fourth New West Records album, succeeding
The Truth About Us (2001), Break Your Mother’s Heart (2003), and Ammunition (2006)
-- as “not a ‘coming full circle’ kind of thing, but more the center point of a figure-8
where I am passing back through on my way to many other directions.” The collection
reunites him with producers Brad Jones and Robin Eaton, who played an important role
in the early stages of his recording career.
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