Tickets | from $20
HOW TO PURCHASE TICKETS:
First, decide where you’d like to be located in the room. Reference the seating chart below, then use the “Ticket Location” dropdown menu above to make a selection. When purchasing any seated section, set quantity to 1. There are 4 sections (13, 14, 23, 24) that feature single ticket reserved seats. All other sections include two tickets.
If a section is not listed in the dropdown menu, it's been purchased or held.
NOTE: THE CHART BELOW IS SIMPLY A REFERENCE AND IS NOT CLICKABLE.
When reserving a section, please reference the seating chart above. YOUR SELECTION CANNOT BE REFUNDED AFTER PURCHASE. You may release your purchased section to someone else with advance notice. email email@example.com to release purchased tickets to another attendee. YOUR SECTION WILL BE HELD FOR YOU FOR 1 HOUR AFTER THE STATED SHOWTIME. IF YOU DO NOT CLAIM YOUR SECTION, IT WILL BE GIVEN TO GENERAL ADMISSION. To avoid this, email firstname.lastname@example.org if you need extra time accommodation.
Barstools in the General Admission areas are first come-first served. As you can see, there are very few stools. For General Admission ticket holders, we recommend arriving at the stated door time to get a barstool, though they are not guaranteed and cannot be reserved. STANDING FOR THE ENTIRETY OF THE SHOW MAY OCCUR IF A GENERAL ADMISSION TICKET IS PURCHASED. NO REFUNDS WILL BE OFFERED FOR GENERAL ADMISSION TICKETS.
THE ARTIST HAS FULL DISCRETION IN REGARDS TO START TIME, SET LENGTH, BREAK LENGTH, AND ENDING TIME. THE VENUE IS NOT HELD LIABLE FOR ANY INCONVENIENCES ARISING FROM ARTIST’S FINAL DISCRETION. THE POSTED START TIME IS A GUIDE ONLY.
By purchasing tickets, you agree to the above statement.
RACHEL BAIMAN BAND
In many ways, Shame, the new album from 27-year-old Nashville Americana songwriter and multi-instrumentalist Rachel Baiman, is an exploration of growing up female in America. “I wasn't necessarily trying to write songs that would be easy to listen to," Baiman says of the project, “I wanted to write about reality, in all of it's terror and beauty.” From the title track about abortion politics, to love, sex, and abuse in relationships, to classism and inequality in her re-write of Andy Irvine's working class anthem “Never Tire of the Road,” the album is ambitious in its scope, yet remains cohesive through Baiman's personal perspective. Despite the serious subject matter, the overall feeling of the album remains light, with the tongue-in-cheek “Getting Ready to Start (Getting Ready)” and feel-good anthem “Let them Go To Heaven." A departure from her stripped-down work with progressive folk duo 10 String Symphony, Shame is lush and varied in instrumentation and musical texture.
Inspired in equal parts by John Hartford and Courtney Barnett, Baiman's influences span a wide range, but years spent playing traditional music shine through in the album’s firmly rooted sound. For recording and production, Baiman turned to the talents of Mandolin Orange's Andrew Marlin. “At the time that I was writing the music for this record, I was listening to all North Carolina-made albums, including Mandolin Orange and the album Andrew produced for Josh Oliver (Oliver is also featured heavily on Shame)." Shortly after reaching out to Marlin, Baiman traveled to Chapel Hill, NC for three intensive days in the studio. "The energy was amazing," Baiman says. "It became clear that we were making something really special that needed to be finished.”