On Stage: on 4/20, a celebration female singer/songwriters

By Denny Dyroff, Entertainment Editor, The Times

Julia Othmer

Today, April 20, is a holiday of sorts. It is 420.

420 used to be an underground holiday. However, with the ever-expanding list of states that have legalized recreational marijuana, 420 is not so underground anymore.

420, 4:20 or 4/20 (pronounced four-twenty) is cannabis culture slang for marijuana and hashish consumption, especially smoking around the time 4:20 pm (16:20). It also refers to cannabis-oriented celebrations that take place annually on April 20. At locations in the United States where cannabis is legal, cannabis dispensaries will often offer discounts on their products on April 20.

Ingesting marijuana can result in a wide array of effects – many cerebral and some physical. Unfortunately, the ability to clone yourself is not one of them.

If there were ever an evening when fans of female singer/songwriter/musicians wished they were able to clone themselves, it is April 20, 2023.

On Thursday evening, three of America’s highly acclaimed female singer/songwriter/musicians are performing in the Philadelphia area. Unfortunately, their shows are all at different venues – Julia Othmer at the Living Room, Karla Bonoff at the Sellersville Theatre and Rachael Sage at City Winery.

Julia Othmer, a former Philadelphia resident, most recently performed in the area last November with a show at The Living Room & Cricket Café (104 Cricket Avenue, Ardmore, livingroomardmore.com). Tonight, she is returning to the same venue – much to the delight of her many local fans.

Othmer and her husband/bandmate James Lundie have come east from Kansas City for a special event.

“We’re at a writing retreat in North Jersey,” said Othmer, during a phone interview Tuesday from Jersey City, New Jersey. “This experience showed up at the last minute.”

Othmer is delighted to have the opportunity to do another show at the Living Room & Cricket Café. The venue is Laura Mann’s latest musical venture.

Mann is a talented singer-songwriter who has been a staple in the Philly music scene for years. She is also a music venue owner who, in recent years, has had two “Living Room” venues in Ardmore. They now have been replaced by the brand-new listening room — The Living Room and Cricket Cafe.

“Because of my relationship with Laura, she was able to get me a last-minute spot at the Living Room,” said Othmer. “Laura has done a really good job at making the venue feel intimate.

“I want to have a semi-regular presence in the Philly area. It’s where I got started in music.”

There are three major cities in Othmer’s life – Kansas City, Philadelphia and Los Angeles.

Kansas City is where she was born and raised. Philadelphia was where her career as a singer/songwriter/keyboardist came to life. Los Angeles was her home for most of the last decade.

The last time Othmer performed locally prior to her previous show in Ardmore was when she toured in support of her “Sound” album, which was released on April 12, 2019.

The album was recorded in Los Angeles with composer-producer James “JT” Lundie. It was produced, recorded, engineered, arranged, mixed and mastered by Lundie at Frickin’ Awesome Studios in Los Angeles.

The album credits list – Othmer: vocals, piano, Rhodes, piano, organ, accordion, tambourine, shakers, piano strings, foot stomps and hand claps; Lundie: “Almost everything else including guitar, slide guitar, bass, charango, ukulele, synthesizers, organ, tambourine, shakers, programming, hand claps and foot stomps.”

“I did a Kickstarter campaign to get the time and space to make the album I really wanted to make,” said Othmer, who spent time recently in the U.K., Prague, Sweden and Germany — playing some shows, some festivals, writing, working on some collaborative arts projects, exploring her roots and going on adventures.

“James and I made a promise not to stop until we got what we wanted. It was a garage studio album. James has his own studio, and it’s a great studio.”

Lundie was Othmer’s one-and-only choice for the job. She pursued the goal relentlessly. And she got the man.

“I kept banging on his door,” said Othmer. “I wouldn’t leave him alone until he agreed to produce my album. We created the ‘Sound’ album together.”

Othmer not only got “the man,” she got “her man.”

“James is now my creative partner – and my husband,” said Othmer.

Last year, Othmer was one of only six artists chosen to represent the USA for Global Music Match 2021 — a selection of 78 artists from four continents who are collaborating with and sharing one another’s work.

Using music to connect to people and social issues inspires Othmer’s work.

Recent projects include “Songs of September,” a 30-day online voter registration drive concert series resulting in “Seeds, Volume 1”, which is a listener-curated collection of her live piano-driven performances of songs of change, protest and hope.  “Seeds, Volume 2” was released on the spring equinox – March 20, 2021.

“James and I wanted to figure out how to make the world a better place,” said Othmer. “So, we did the voters’ rights project. We released a new song every day the month of September.”

The first CD Othmer released was “Live at the Tin Angel” CD, which was recorded in October 2002. In 2004, Othmer was nominated at the Philly Music Awards for “Best Female Entertainer”, “Best Female Vocalist” and “Best Keyboardist”. Her most recent album was “Oasis Hotel,” which was released in 2006.

“Music is my earliest memory,” said Othmer. “I was born into a family with generations of artists and musicians. As soon as I could speak and make my demands known, I told my mother that I wanted to learn piano.

“I studied classical piano when I was a young girl growing up in Kansas City. When I was studying classical music, I was told not to do original compositions. Then, when I was in college, I started writing songs. My first band was when I was 19 in New York. It was a rock-folk-funk-blues band. I sang — and wrote all the words and melodies.”

Othmer spent time in New York and also was involved with projects that took her to Russia and Spain — and to India to study with His Holiness the XIV Dalai Lama. After a while, Othmer went back to Kansas City and took a position managing a theater company which brought youth into the arts.

“When I went back to Kansas City, I started to write more songs,” said Othmer. “I realized that I needed to focus on music because it was the only thing that really made sense to me. I wanted to get back into the whole band thing, so I moved to San Francisco.”

Othmer’s debut album captured her live energy. It was recorded on October 18, 2002 at the Tin Angel in Philadelphia featuring Othmer and percussionist extraordinaire Hoagy Wing. The next LP was “Oasis Motel” in 2006.

Tracks from “Oasis Motel” have been featured on such shows as “Witches of East End,” “Switched at Birth,” “The Lying Game,” “Army Wives,” “Party of Five,” and “DeGrassi: The Next Generation” and earned her songwriting awards from the Billboard World Song Contest and the International Songwriting Competition.

After waiting for more than a decade for a new album, Othmer’s fans were treated to a stellar new LP release in spring 2019.

“There are 10 songs on ‘Sounds’ and they come from a variety of eras,” said Othmer. “The album’s 10 songs tell a story. It has an arc.

“Musically, the songs are very intimate, honest and immediate. The production is lush. We created a lot of soundscapes. The songs are really different. But they hang together well.”

As good as Othmer is in the studio, she is even better on stage.

Othmer is known for her energetic live performances – and her powerful expressive voice.

Facing the audience while playing her keyboard, Othmer is a bundle of energy unleashed. She delivers each song with intensity and rarely stays seated for long. When the music starts, she never holds back.

“I have a lot of projects going on right now,” said Othmer. “In my live set now, I play at least a few songs from the early days. I’m very open to satisfying what my fans want to hear.”

Othmer is also working on new recordings.

“We have a studio where we live, which is just outside Kansas City,” said Othmer. “We also have a mobile rig that we can take on the road with us.

“We brought it with us on this trip. Right now, we’re just in a really creative place.

“The writing retreat is special – and Jersey City is a great. It’s relaxed – people just carrying on their lives.”

Video link for Julia Othmer – https://youtu.be/glIEHgxt1Qw.

The show at The Living Room & Cricket Café on April 20 will start at 8 p.m. Tickets are $25.

Other upcoming shows at The Living Room & Cricket Café are Andy King on April 21, The Wild Hymns and Lauren Mendelsohn on April 22 and Julieann Ott on April 23.

Karla Bonoff

Bonoff will have a show on April 20 at the Sellersville Theater (24 West Temple Avenue, Sellersville, 215-257-5808, www.st94.com). Ironically, Bonoff and Othmer shared a bill at the Sellersville Theater in November 2018. Bonoff also had a post-pandemic show at the venue in April 2022.

Bonoff has released seven studio albums, one Christmas album and one live LP on her own and several albums as part of the band Bryndle. Her last five singles have reached the Top 40 in the U.S. Adult Contemporary charts.

In 1982, Bonoff had a hit with her song, “Personally,” which charted at #19 on the Billboard Hot 100 as well as #3 on the Billboard Adult Contemporary chart.

But Bonoff is more known for her songwriting.

Bonoff has enjoyed critical acclaim, commercial success, enduring popularity, and the unwavering respect of her peers. The prolific songwriter has seen her songs become hits for classic artists including Bonnie Raitt, Wynonna Judd, and Linda Ronstadt. Bonoff’s songs include “Home,” covered by Raitt, “Tell Me Why,” recorded by Wynonna, and “Isn’t It Always Love,” which was a hit for Lynn Anderson.

Most notably,  Ronstadt recorded several Bonoff songs, including three tracks on the 1976 album “Hasten Down the Wind” —  “Someone To Lay Down Beside Me,” “Lose Again” and “If He’s Ever Near” —  as well as “All My Life,” which was a 1989 duet with Ronstadt and Aaron Neville.

“My songs got known first,” said Bonhoff, during a phone interview last week from her home in Santa Barbara, California. “But I never really write for other people – I write for me. I was fortunate that Linda Ronstadt took an intertest.”

In the mid-1960s, Ronstadt joined forces with Bobby Kimmel and Kenny Edwards and became the lead singer of a folk-rock trio, the Stone Poneys.

“I met Kenny Edwards in the late 60s after the Stone Poneys,” said Bonoff. “We formed a band called Bryndle with Andrew Gold and Wendy Waldman. Kenny and Andrew joined Linda’s band. I knew she was looking for songs, so I filtered my songs through them to Linda.

“Even then, I always wrote my songs for me. I was writing with the idea of making my own record. I recorded my first album at the Sound Factory in L.A., and it did really well. It went gold. After that, I opened for Jackson Browne on his ‘Running on Empty’ tour.”

Her self-titled debut came out in 1977 followed by “Restless Nights” in 1979 and “Wild Heart of the Young” in 1982. Then, Bonoff had no releases until 1988’s “New World.”

“I had depression,” said Bonoff. “I wasn’t really well. I couldn’t get going. Then, I made ‘New World,’ which did well and had songs covered by Linda and Wynonna.”

In 2019, Bonoff released “Carry Me Home,” a 16-song set featuring brand new recordings of some of her classics along with new songs by Kenny Edwards and a cover of a vintage Jackson Browne tune, “Something Fine.”

She was featured in the acclaimed Linda Ronstadt documentary, “The Sound of My Voice,” highlighting her friendship with Linda and as the writer of several of her biggest songs, including the Grammy Winner, “All My Life.”

Bonoff’s latest studio venture was a holiday album, “Silent Night,” which came out a few years later.

“I made ‘Silent Night’ in 2020,” said Bonoff. “It was fun. I didn’t think it would do a lot, but it was named as a New York Times Top 10 holiday album.

“I don’t write a lot these days. I’m not working on a new album right now. It’s hard to make an album. It costs 20-30 thousand dollars to make an album. It costs a lot of money, and you don’t make much back. So, for now I’m just touring and taking it easy.”

Video link for Karla Bonoff – https://youtu.be/chk79aEFtbI.

The show at the Sellersville Theater on April 20 will start at 8 p.m. Ticket prices start at $39.50.

Other upcoming shows at the venue are Michael Borowski on April 21, John Primerano on April 22, 40 Fingers on April 23 and Louis Prima Jr. & The Witnesses on April 26.

Rachael Sage

Sage, who is headlining a show at City Winery (990 Filbert Street, Philadelphia, www.citywinery.com) tonight, is on a two-week, seven-show tour with Annalyse & Ryan.

Sage and The Sequins started their Spring Tour at SXSW and made a stop later for a taping of NPR’s Mountain Stage. The band features Kelly Halloran (violin), Andy Mac (drums), Ward Williams (cello) and Trina Hamlin (harmonica).

Sage and her Hudson Valley neighbors Annalyse & Ryan are on the road together for the “Out Of The Valley Tour,” which began March 26 at the Towne Crier in their hometown Beacon, New york.

The tour will end on April 30 and then, three weeks later, Sage will head across the Atlantic for a three-week tour that will take her all around the U.K. — including a showcase event at The Plesantry in London.

In addition to her ambitious touring, Sage is putting the finishing touches on her brand-new album, “The Other Side.”

“Whistle Blow,” the first single from “The Other Side,” will officially be released tomorrow (April 21).

Sage has released 15 studio albums – starting with “Morbid Romantic” in 1996. She released her sixth album, “Ballads & Burlesque” in 2006 and then has faithfully released a new album every two years (on even years) since then – until COVID hit. Her two most recent LPs are Myopia” in 2018 and “Character” in 2020.

Sage is like a modern-day Renaissance woman — singer-songwriter, ballerina, pianist, poet, record label owner, actress, organist, writer and record producer. Currently, she is focused on being a performer.

Sage has developed a loyal international following for her dynamic piano playing, delicate guitar work, and improvisational audience interaction. A six-time Independent Music Award winner, Sage has toured with an eclectic list of artists including Howard Jones, Beth Hart, Ani DiFranco, and Grammy® winners Shawn Colvin and Judy Collins – with whom she also recorded a critically-acclaimed duet of Neil Young’s “Helpless.”

Since founding her own label MPress Records two decades ago, NYC-based alt-pop artist Rachael Sage has steadily released a slew of vibrant, dynamic albums with poetic lyrics spanning subjects as wide as her inspirations. She has toured with an eclectic list of artists including Ani DiFranco, Beth Hart, Sarah McLachlan, Judy Collins and Howard Jones.

Sage also continues to significantly grow her visibility via her many song placements – including many on top reality show, “Dance Moms,” which translated into over 10 million YouTube hits.

Annalyse & Ryan are a NY-based Americana duo. Their sound and songs take listeners on a soulful, rootsy journey. The sweetness and severity in their music echoes a cross between The Civil Wars and Tedeschi Trucks Band. Their music has been featured on CBS, BBC, and in multiple documentaries.

Video link for Rachael Sage – https://youtu.be/IDk5HWy1pgM.

The show at City Winery will start at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $15.

If you’re looking for a show tonight that doesn’t feature a singer-songwriter, check out the comedy show at the Candlelight Theater (2208 Millers Road, Arden, Delaware, 302- 475-2313, www.candlelighttheatredelaware.org).

This month’s edition of the Candlelight Comedy Club is scheduled for April 20 at 8 p.m. Jake Mattera will headline tonight’s show. Jay Simpson will be the feature and Seamus Millar will be the emcee.

“I just released a special on YouTube called ‘A Soft One’,” said Mattera, during a phone interview last week from Anchorage, Alaska.

Mattera is a Philadelphia-based stand up known for his loveable brand of wholesome self-deprecation. He perfectly blends smart and silly on his spiritual quest to make himself the butt of every joke. His hilarious take on marriage, parenthood, work, and daily life highlight the universal vulnerability we share in our most awkward moments.

His debut album, “A Soft One,” was released by Helium Records. It debuted at #2 on iTunes and Amazon. Mattera’s comedy is featured on a “Best Of Philly” compilation that—along with his album—can be heard on Sirius XM.

“We recorded the video last year,” said Mattera. “It was a 50-minute show. I recorded it at Helium in Philadelphia which is sort of my home club. It’s the club where I started.”

Mattera has performed sketches on “Conan” and with the sketch group Gilly and Keeves. His comedy festival appearances include Big Sky, Laughing Skull, Limestone, San Francisco Sketchfest, and HBO’s WICF. Jake was a finalist in the Boston Comedy Festival and Helium Comedy’s Philly’s Phunniest Competition.

This month, he was in Alaska for a special event.

“I’m performing at a comedy festival here in Anchorage for three days,” said Mattera. “It’s called the ‘Before You Die Conedy Fest’ and there are shows at a lot of individual clubs.

“In January, I was in San Francisco for the San Francisco Sketch Festival. In February, I did a headline gig at a club in Ann Arbor, Michigan. I’m also getting a lot of one-night stuff in Philly.”

Two years ago, Mattera had his first headline at Helium Comedy Club in Philadelphia.

“I usually feature there because I’m a local comic,” said Mattera. “In a comedy show, there are usually three comics – the MC, the feature and the headliner. I’m one of the features they use regularly. I’ve also played Punch Line Philly. “

Mattera, who grew up in Chichester and graduated from Cardinal O’Hara High School, explained how he was drawn to the life of a standup comedian.

“I was playing in a band that played a lot of local shows,” said Mattera. “The band broke up and I was looking for another way to get attention for myself.”

It was a smart choice.

Mattera studied comedy writing at Temple University and then landed an internship with one of television’s top comedians.

“I moved to L.A. and was an intern for Conan O’Brien,” said Mattera, reflecting on his career break in 2012.

“I worked in the monologue department. I wrote the set-up for the jokes. It was like a master class in learning how to write a joke. I spent six months in L.A. Then, they hired me back for a month of shows in Atlanta.”

Mattera came back to Philly and worked on WMMR’s “Preston and Steve Show.” After that, he embarked on a standup comedy career.

The Delco comic has been invited to perform at many prestigious festivals all over the country, including Big Sky Comedy Festival, Laughing Skull Comedy Festival, Limestone Comedy Festival, San Francisco Sketchfest, and HBO’s “Women In Comedy Festival.”

“When I was young, I was the kid who would do anything to make people laugh,” said Mattera. “I always thought I was funny. People told me I was funny.

“I started out in comedy doing open mics – 5-to-10-minute open mics. I learned the ropes. I learned which bars to play. I learned stage presence in Delco. Then, I went to Philly to learn joke efficiency – learn how to just get to the point.

“My comedy has been described as wholesome – funny things that mothers would like. It’s self-deprecating and anecdotal. I married with a kid, so I talk about family life. I have my routines and I stick to my material.”

Video link for Jake Mattera – https://youtu.be/_0pg26wMXp0.

Tickets are $30 for the 7:30 p.m. show.

Every weekend, the Candlelight Theater presents stage productions of popular Broadway shows.

The current production is “I Love You, You’re Perfect, Now Change” – a show that will run through April 23.

The show is billed as “A musical presented in the form of a series of vignettes, connected by a central theme of love and relationships. Everything you have secretly thought about dating, romance, marriage, lovers, husbands, wives and in-laws, but were afraid to admit! For mature audiences. Adult content.”

“I Love You, You’re Perfect, Now Change” is a musical comedy with book and lyrics by Joe DiPietro and music by Jimmy Roberts. It is the second-longest running Off-Broadway musical. The musical was nominated for the Outer Critics Circle Award as Outstanding Off-Broadway musical in 1997.

The musical premiered Off-Broadway on August 1, 1996, and closed on July 27, 2008, after 5,003 performances. It was first produced in the town where playwright Joe DiPietro was born, Teaneck, New Jersey. This production ran from February 24 to March 12, 1995, at the American Stage Company Theater.

Despite the large number of characters, the show is typically done with a comparatively small cast: the original Off-Broadway production uses a cast of four.

The production at the Candlelight features a standout cast of Jessica Ball, Jared Calhoun, Tori Healy and Max Redman.

With few exceptions, the scenes stand independent of the others, but progress in a fashion designed to suggest an overall arc to relationships throughout the course of one’s life. A first date, for example, comes before scenes dealing with marriage, and scenes dealing with marriage come before those dealing with childbearing.

Watching this production is similar to watching a show by a comedy troupe like Second City – watching a rapid series of scenes that are intense, loosely related and very funny.

“I Love You, You’re Perfect, Now Change” is running now through April 29. Performances are Friday and Saturday evenings (doors 6 p.m./show, 8 p.m.) and Sunday afternoons (doors, 1 p.m./show, 3 p.m.). Tickets, which include dinner and show, are $69.

There also will be a special one-night-only show on April 29 featuring Broadway’s Tyler Hanes in concert. The show, which is a benefit for Candlelight Education Programs, will start at 8 p.m. Tickets are $45 and include hors d’oeuvres and open bar.

If you’re looking for a good time evening of live music, Jamey’s is always a good place to look.

Jamey’s House of Music (32 South Lansdowne Avenue, Lansdowne, 215-477-9985, www.jameyshouseofmusic.com) has an impressive lineup of shows for this weekend.

On April 21, Jamey’s will host the Gabe Stillman Band.

Stillman, an accomplished blues guitarist from Williamsport, seems to have found a home-away-from home in Delaware County. This will be his fourth concert at Jamey’s in the last year-and-a-half.

“I’ve stayed busy all through the last year-and-a-half,” said Stillman, during a phone call from his home in the birthplace of Little League Baseball.

Stillman was busiest during a two-week period in April 2021.

“I went to Austin in April and recorded my first album,” said Stillman. “It was produced by Anton Funderbergh at Wire Recording.”

Funderbergh is top-flight guitarist and the bandleader of Anson Funderburgh and the Rockets since 1978. Their style incorporates both Chicago blues and Texas blues. He is also one of the most respected producers in Texas’ capitol city.

“I met Anton at the International Blues Challenge a couple years ago,” said Stillman. “I’ve been a fan of his since I was a teenager. He’s in my top 10 list of blues players. And I loved his production work with other people.”

Stillman’s album, “Just Say the Word,” was released in August by the Vizztone Label Group.

“It’s a 15-song album – 13 originals and two covers,” said Stillman. “The covers were Bill Withers’ ‘Friend of Mine’ and Bobby Blue Bland’s ‘I’ll Take Care of You.’

“When the album came out in August, it debuted at Number 10 on the Billboard Magazine Blues chart. It was also named one of the top blues albums of 2021 by Roots Music Report.

“I brought my rhythm section Bassist Colin Beatty and drummer Ray Hangen – down to Austin. In the studio, we used Taylor Streiff, a piano player from St. Louis, Austin’s Texas Horns and had Sue Foley and Anton playing guitar on one track.”

It was a big step forward for Stillman, who has been studying guitar for almost a decade-and-a-half.

“I started taking guitar lessons when I was 11,” said Stillman. “I’m 25 now so I’ve been playing for 14 years.

“When I started out, I wanted to play heavy rock and heavy metal. Listening to guitarists in those genres, I realized that their playing was very fast and technically complicated. A teacher told me to learn rock by getting into the blues.

“So, I started listening to a lot of blues guitarists like B.B. King, Freddie King, Albert King, Buddy Guy and Elmore James. I was also listening to guitarist such as Duane Allman and Derek Trucks. I realized – hey, I can do this. I got hooked on blues and R&B – and jazz. When I was 13 or 14, I started to perform live.”

A key stage in Stillman’s development came at the Uptown Music Collective in Williamsport.

For 20 years, the Uptown Music Collective has been providing exceptional modern music education grounded in traditional educational principles. Its programs engage students through an emphasis on modern genres including rock, pop, soul, blues, country, R&B, and funk.

“I studied at the Uptown Music Collective when I was younger,” said Stillman. “I also taught there after I got out of college.”

Stillman spent his college years in Boston where he got a degree in “Professional Music” with an emphasis on guitar performance and songwriting.

“I started my band in 2015 after graduating from Berklee,” said Stillman, whose honors include making it to “Final Eight” of the 35th Annual International Blues Challenge in Memphis Tennessee.

“My band has been primarily a trio but at the Blues Challenge, I made it to the finals with the addition of a harmonica player in the group.

“My bass player Colin Beatty, who is also from Williamsport, has been with me the whole time. We’ve had different drummers come in-and-out. Right now, our drummer is Ray Hangen from Buffalo, New York.

“With the trio, we play mostly blues and American rock. There also is a little mix of R&B in there.”

Video link for Gabe Stillman — https://youtu.be/QGIJgb51Kw8.

The show at Jamey’s on April 21will start at 8 p.m.

Tickets are $25 in advance and $30 at the door.

On April 22, the venue in Delaware County will present the Tommy Froelich Band.

Froelich is a Chester County based blues/rock guitarist, singer, and songwriter. He delivers powerful performances, captivating audiences with his smooth vocals and compelling soulful energy on guitar. His diverse writing style is inspired by his love of classic rock and roll, old school blues and country music influences.

In 2016, Froelich released his first album, “Roads Less Traveled,” recorded at Noisy Little Critter Studio in Thorndale. The album features 12 original tracks combining blues and rock influenced sound to create an eclectic textured mix of tunes. His follow-up EP, “Time Well Spent,” was released in May 2017 and recorded at Philly Sound Studios in Philadelphia.

The show at Jamey’s on April 22 will start at 8 p.m.

Tickets are $15 in advance and $20 at the door.

The “Thursday Night Jazz Jam” tonight will feature Julie Charnet.

Every Sunday, Jamey’s presents “SUNDAY BLUES BRUNCH & JAM” featuring the Philly Blues Kings from noon-1 p.m. and an open jam session from1-3 p.m. There is no cover charge.

Kennett Flash (102 Sycamore Alley, Kennett Square, 484-732-8295, http://www.kennettflash.org) is presenting Jill Sobule on April 20, “Know Return: A Tribute to Kansas” on April 21, On the Lash on April 22 and Alice Howe and Freebo with special guest Craig Bickhardt on April 23.

Uptown! Knauer Performing Arts Center (226 North High Street, West Chester, www.uptownwestchester.org) is presenting Home Again on April 21 and Cash Unchained on April 22.

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