Advance tickets guarantee entry to the show.
They are general admission only and DO NOT guarantee seating.
For the best seats/position in the music room please arrive 30 minutes prior to show time to pick-up your tickets.
Tickets ARE NOT mailed to you.
A NON-REFUNDABLE $2.25 per ticket service charge will be added to the purchase price of each ticket - in the instance of a show cancellation, this fee will not be returned.
All Tickets purchased through the web site are NON-REFUNDABLE.
All tickets are NON-TRANSFERABLE.
The name in the 'Shipping Address' portion of your order will be the name your tickets are held under at the door- if you are buying tickets for someone else, you must indicate their name in these fields.
Please add "email@example.com" to your address book to ensure you'll receive your confirmation email.
Advance tickets are only available through Schubas.com (until 5 pm day of show) and JamUSA.com when noted. Schubas does not have a physical box office. Walk-up ticket purchases are only available at Schubas beginning one half-hour before listed show time unless the show is sold out.
Shows are listed in chronological order.
All Shows are 21 and over, unless otherwise noted.
Want A Free Appetizer?
Stop by our Harmony Grill on the night of your show (with a reservation set up ahead of time) to receive a free Mini Mac 'n' Cheese appetizer with advance ticket purchase & the rest of your meal. Limit one per table.
- Thursday 08/12/2010 9:00 PM
To call Jeremy Messersmith a musician is half-truth: He’s also a storyteller, who has carefully crafted a trilogy of songs that narrate life. His first full-length release The Alcatraz Kid is a moving collection of acoustic-driven lullabies with titles like “Novocain” and “Beautiful Children” that innocently question the purpose of things to come. The integrity of these delicate songs immediately struck a cord with critics and fans alike, and captured the attention of Semisonic’s Dan Wilson, who offered to produce Messersmith’s follow-up album, The Silver City.
The Silver City was a natural progression in sound and reflection: the compositions grew fuller and more dynamic with a classic-pop feel inspired by the Beach Boys and Beatles: While the topics focused on midlife struggles with tracks like “Dead End Job” and “Miracles.” Local and national attention soon followed with NPR and college stations around the country, followed by U.S. tours and sold-out shows in New York, Chicago and Minneapolis.
The Reluctant Graveyard (out May 4) bookends this trilogy of lifelong (ahem, literary) observations with songs like “Lazy Bones” and “Organ Donor,” and sonically continues on the’60 chamber pop path Messersmith set out with his sophomore release. He continues to share stages with notables such as Sondre Lechre and The Watson Twins, and has been featured on MTV and Ugly Betty. And while this collection of songs comes to an end, it’s no doubt that the stories will live on.
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