The Grammy-winning band will perform Friday and Saturday at the Alaska State Fair. Members talked with the ADN about the highs and lows of lockdown and finding their way back to Mat-Su.
Also in the mix of prerecorded sets and livestreamed performances will be Todd Snider, Horseshoes & Hand Grenades and local favorites Sundog, Blackwater Railroad Company and Hope Social Club.
Summer is here, and even though live music performances are still fairly sparse, a number of Alaska musicians have released new tracks and albums in recent weeks.
New music from Sundog, Emily Anderson, Termination Dust and Hannah Yoter among others.
The Anchorage “bluecrass” band’s debut album features its signature galloping banjo and frenzied, punk-style ukulele.
Blues musicians Jontavious Willis and Jack Broadbent and Cajun group Feufollet will headline over the course of two weekends. Here’s the schedule of workshops, performances and more.
The singer-songwriter took to the piano to write songs for his recently released album after a 2018 accident shredded the tips of some of the fingers of his left hand.
Ranging from rock to rap and political response, there are also new recordings out from the Alaska Independent Musicians Initiative and Parker Longbough and a Mr. Whitekeys retrospective DVD.
We Banjo 3 blends Celtic and American folk music. They’ll perform in Fairbanks, Anchorage and Valdez this week.
Travel by dogsled, snowmachine or small boat can damage expensive wooden instruments. The Sitka Music Festival found a solution.
All-star group playing Bear Tooth’s September First Tap show exists “where funk meets rock."
There’s country, rock 'n' roll and comedy coming to the Borealis Theatre at the Palmer Fairgrounds from Aug. 22-Sept. 2.
The agency’s funding was cut off by a budget veto by Gov. Mike Dunleavy earlier this month. The loss leaves Alaska as the only state without an arts agency.
Here are some of the best and most interesting new releases of the year, as well as some of the shows for Alaska music fans to consider this summer.
Last year, they were forced to turn back on the mountain. Now Wilson and Oliver Hoogendorn, ages 20 and 21, have made good on their vow to reach the 20,310-foot summit.