Hard driving bluegrass with a twist!
Although we've been picking together for years in various bands, local jams and festivals, we started this project a while back to satisfy our desires for a focused, tight, and driving sound. We wanted to "keep it local" -- we all live relatively clo... See Full Bio
The Ybor City Merchants Association & Pepin Distributing present: The Witchcraft Beer & Music Fest Saturday, Oct. 26th 6pm - 9pm $30 adv. includes entry and beer tasting In over 10 locations in Ybor City The YMA & Pepin Distributing are proud to announce the inaugural Witchcraft Beer & Music Fest. It will be the perfect combination of a beer tasting festival and a music festival. With 10 bands at 5 venues and beer tasting at those and an additional 8 other establishments in historic Ybor City. Parrticipating venues include: Crowbar New World Brewery The Cuban Club The Market On 7th The Dirty Shame Tampa Bay Brew Co. Dog's Bullocks Gaspar's Grotto The Green Iguana King Corona Bad Monkey Boneyard Venues with Bands & set times: Crowbar Jim Morey 6-7:15 Gerry Williams Band 7:35 - 9 New World Brewery Fil Pate w/ Stadelman Brothers 6-7:20 Traildogs 7:40 - 9 Market on 7th Ketchy Shuby 6-7:20 Fat Night 7:40 - 9 The Cuban Club Impulse 6-7:15 Acme Jazz Garage 7:35 - 9 The Dirty Shame Tidal Wave 6-7:15 Cadillac Bombers 7:35 - 9 Gaspar's Grotto The Stone City 6 - 9
Smithsonian Magazine Museum Day is a national celebration of museums. On this day, participating museums will allow a visitor with a Museum Day Pass and one guest free admissions to the museum. Please visit http://www.smithsonianmag.com/museumday/ to download your admissions ticket. Come visit us on Saturday, September 28th, and participate in the most highly anticipated event promoting history, culture and the arts: Smithsonian Magazine Museum Day! At 10am on Saturday, September 28th we will open our doors welcoming all guests to experience a historic rural Florida lifestyle. Cracker Country derives its name from the rugged 19th century pioneers who developed the wild territory now known as Florida. Cattle roamed freely in the Florida woodlands and had to be rounded up before being sold and shipped up north or to Cuba. Cowhunters, or crackers, used whips to round the cattle up. These cracking whips would get the cattle moving and could be hard over very long distances. When early settlers heard the sound they would say, “Here come the Crackers.” The name has stuck and the term “Florida Cracker” is still used today to describe native born Floridians.
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