KT Tunstall opened her recent sold-out benefit concert at Montana Jack with the song, “It Took Me So Long To Get Here, But Here I Am.” Before starting, she coached the crowd on how to sing along with the chorus, and wasn’t impressed with the initial effort.
As his legions of fans know, musician Edgar Meyer, who will appear at the Warren Miller Performing Arts Center on March 3, defies categorization and ignores limits.
Tucked behind a black curtain in the Lake and Canyon rooms of the Yellowstone Conference Center, guitarist Vince Herman relaxed after a soundcheck with his bandmates in Leftover Salmon and talked about the state bluegrass in America.
Celebrating two “first” milestones, the Arts Council of Big Sky (ACBS) has worked quietly but passionately to raise support for its first major public art installation and Deborah Butterfield—an internationally acclaimed artist and Montana resident since 1977—will place her first work on permanent public display in her home state.
Bassist Greg Garrison and his band Leftover Salmon will headline the first night of Big Sky Big Grass on Feb. 8 and
again on Feb. 10. He recently chatted with the Lookout in anticipation of his upcoming Big Sky shows.
“Levity” is a stage play about the passing of a legendary rock star named Rick Hayes. Following his death, his children are charged with divvying up his large estate, a process complicated when Hayes’ first wife and former bandmate comes forward, looking for closure… and cash.
Not even a winter storm warning, slow Wi-Fi, lost luggage or the effects of altitude could slow down the stars of last week’s Concert For America benefit at the Warren Miller Performing Arts Center (WMPAC). And if the amount of money raised was a sign of the show’s success, then successful it was indeed.
In her most recent theater program bio, Big Sky’s Olivia Bulis smiles confidently and tells the world she’s “thrilled to be on The Ellen Stage for the first time.”
New York, San Francisco, Atlanta... Big Sky.
Lounging on a turquoise sofa in the Warren Miller Performing Arts Center greenroom, WMPAC Director John Zirkle takes some time to reflect upon the seasons that have come and gone, looking forward to the next one just around the corner.