MONDAY-THURSDAY: 10:00AM-7:00PM   |   FRIDAY: 10:00AM-8:00PM   |   SATURDAY: 9:00AM-8:00PM   |   SUNDAY: 11:00AM-5:00PM      

  • Eilen Jewell
    September 6, 2019 - September 7, 2019
    7:00 am - 12:30 am

Venue:  

Address:
2005 North Rouse Avenue, Bozeman, Montana, 59715, United States

Description:

Dating back to 1976, The Filling Station (or “Filler” as it’s known) has been known for live music and the home of the VFW.

Friday September 6, 2019 at the Filling Station

$17.50 in-store $20 at the door

Doors 7/ Music 8

Online: https://selloutapp.com/event/music/eilen-jewell-189

***THIS EVENT IS 21+ ONLY! DO NOT PURCHASE TICKETS IF YOU ARE UNABLE TO ATTEND. NO REFUNDS OR EXCHANGES ON TICKETS, NO EXCEPTIONS***

Eilen Jewell laughs when told her label’s president called her a musicologist. But she confirms she and her husband and bandmate, drummer Jason Beek, have a passion for studying American music.

“We really love to uncover the past. It’s almost like digging for buried treasure,” she says. “For me, that’s where music is at. I like all kinds of music as long as there’s the word ‘early’ in front of it.” For her new album, Down Hearted Blues, released Sept. 22, 2017 on Signature Sounds, she and Beek unearthed 12 vintage gems written or made famous by an array of artists both renowned and obscure, from Willie Dixon and Memphis Minnie to Charles Sheffield and Betty James. Then, like expert stonecutters, they chiseled them into exciting new shapes and forms, honoring history while breathing new life into each discovery.

Known for what allmusic.com describes as a “country-flavored and blues-infused version of contemporary folk (which also can include healthy doses of rockabilly and surf),” Jewell’s discography includes several albums of original material and one of Loretta Lynn covers. Jewell has also recorded two albums with her eight-piece gospel-group side project the Sacred Shakers. But this latest effort, which she and Beek co-produced, with engineering by pianist/banjo player Steve Fulton and Pat Storey, is her first collection of blues — despite the fact that she credits the genre for igniting her musical curiosity in the first place.

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