While all of us have been affected in some way by the COVID-19 pandemic, musical artists and owners/employees of the venues that host them are among those who are certainly feeling a strain – and in many cases, an abrupt halt – to their day-to-day lives and revenue streams.
Successful Eastern Kentucky musicians are helping other artists achieve their dreams
While many areas have been hit hard by the COVID-19 pandemic, few are feeling the effects harder than the performing arts industry.
Kentucky may be known far and wide as the home of bluegrass music, but lately Magnolia Boulevard has been showing an increasingly national audience that the state has more to offer.
The seven-day streaming music festival is making sure the music never fades away even as the coronavirus pandemic puts a halt to touring musicians livelihood and traditional shows as we know it.
Despite an ever-changing marketplace that has seen its competition dwindle, the independently owned CD Central continues to innovate and serve its eclectic clientele of music aficionados after 25 years in business.
Two brothers in Morehead have turned a clothing business started out of their garage into a brand with international allure, all in barely over two years.
A pre-Prohibition-era malt mill site on Lexington’s north side is back open and serving brews after over a century in the dark.
I caught up with Jesse Wells, do everything man for Tyler Childers’ backing band the Food Stamps, ahead of the artist’s show at Rupp Arena with Sturgill Simpson.
A “unique take on pub food” is coming to a popular corner of North Limestone
For one Central Kentucky native, a career in the publishing industry has led to entrepreneurial adventures into the art of brewing as the owner of Abettor Brewing Co., the first brewery in Winchester.
From J.D. Crowe to Bill Monroe, Nappy Roots and Tyler Childers, Kentucky has long had a rich musical tradition that in recent years has drawn national attention.