Join us on the lawn at Earl’s Lodge to celebrate Father's Day on Sunday, June 17 for the Blues, Brews & BBQ Concert Series with Los Lobos, Ghost of Paul Revere, Too Slim and the Tail Draggers and Rob Reinfurt! Bring the family to Snowbasin Resort for award-winning BBQ, family-friendly activities and free live music for all ages! Every Sunday in the summer 12:00pm - 5:30pm. Only at Snowbasin Resort.
12 pm: Rob Reinfurt
1:30 pm: Too Slim and the Tail Draggers
3:00 pm Ghost of Paul Revere
4:45 pm Los Lobos
*Timing is a rough estimate and could change.
Share your photos using #SnowbasinBBBBQ!
***No outside food or beverage allowed in the music venue or the lodge. Utah State Law prohibits the possession and consumption of outside alcohol including beer & wine on premise. Bags may be subject to search at the music venue gate and any alcohol or outside food may be confiscated.
Dogs are allowed in the music venue, but they must be on a leash at all times, and they must stay on the grassy areas. Dogs are never allowed in the lodges or on the patio, with the exception of service dogs. Umbrellas, shade tents and chairs are allowed, but please be courteous of other guests.
If you have a tent or umbrella, please set it up near the back of the venue and do not block other’s views. Low chairs welcome towards the front (cannot fit a basketball underneath) but if you have higher chairs, please move towards the back.
Chill out on the lawn with a blanket, have a beverage, and listen to some incredible FREE live music! The fun starts every Sunday at 12:00 pm and goes until 5:30 pm. Delicious BBQ lunch in Earl’s Lodge is available as well as several local brews on tap. There are also activities and games for the kids including a bungee jump, climbing wall and playground. Blues, Brews, and BBQ is the must-do event on your Sunday-Funday list. Always free.
Los Lobos are a multiple Grammy Award-winning American rock band from East Los Angeles, California, United States. Their music is influenced by rock and roll, Tex-Mex, country, zydeco, folk, R&B, blues, brown-eyed soul, and traditional music such as cumbia, boleros, and norteños. They gained international stardom in 1987 when their cover version of Ritchie Valens' "La Bamba" topped the charts in the U.S., the UK, and several other countries. In 2015, they were nominated for induction into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame
The Ghost of Paul Revere
"We grew up listening to Radiohead and the Beatles and Led Zeppelin and Pink Floyd," says Griffin Sherry, guitarist/singer in The Ghost Of Paul Revere. "Everyone assumed we were a bluegrass band because we were playing these traditional instruments, but we weren’t writing traditional music. We were just writing songs with the instruments we had." The result is a sound that the Portland, Maine-based band describes as "holler folk," not because it involves a lot of hollering, per se, but because it invokes the rich communal tradition of field hollers, with their call-and-response melodies, sing-along hooks, and
densely layered harmonies. That sense of musical camaraderie is essential to everything The Ghost of Paul Revere does.
Too Slim and the Tail Draggers
Tim "Too Slim" Langford and the Taildraggers came out of Spokane, Washington like a man with the hellhounds nipping at his heels in 1986. Twenty-eight years and 18 albums later the band is still not only going strong but are hot on the heels of their newest release, a two-disc anthology containing 34 tunes, including three new tunes produced by Tom Hambridge. From hard-driving blues tunes that can propel you down the road like that last cup of coffee was jet fuel to slow and melodic tunes that can lull the baby to sleep with ease they ease their way through the spectrum like it was a walk in the park.
Rob Reinfurt lead singer from Night Marcher
Born from the ghosts of ancient Hawaiian warriors, you can feel the rhythm, pulsing in the distance as the Night Marcher wards off evil spirits. Though it may blur in and out of reality, this is not an illusion. In the late-nineties, static clogged the radio waves and Rob Reinfurt drifted from music. As the crowd poured out into the streets after a late night rock show, he was handed a Horde Tour Compilation CD and one track resonated like no other. It is no coincidence that "Night Marchers" was the first tune that songwriter Rob Reinfurt heard from the avant-groove band, Medeski, Martin, and Wood; a band that has been influential in the way he approaches music. Fast forward ten years. Selfish wandering and social promiscuity were taking its toll and Reinfurt got knocked out. It was clear that passionless pursuits had no place in his life. He battled with the law and himself. The angst summoned songs and they came in droves: Rock songs, fuzz, reminiscent of the ones which rattled his teenage years. His first creative pursuit, The Weekenders, became his outlet for this expression. As the grip loosened, the music which greeted him started to morph, becoming more psychedelic, musky and soulful
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