AMP Concerts offers innovative and inspiring arts programming throughout New Mexico. A portion of all AMP ticket sales goes to fund free community concerts, workshops, school programs & artist residencies.
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My Morning Jacket

August 19th

The New Respects

August 21st

HOTH Brothers Band

August 22nd

Lumbre Del Sol

August 23rd

Jimmie Vaughan

August 23rd

Jimmie Vaughan

August 25th

Eli Paperboy Reid

August 26th

Dune

August 27th

The Santa Fe Revue

August 30th

Fucked Up

September 2nd

Little Big Town

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Béla Fleck

September 13th

Wilco

September 15th

Gabriel Kahane

September 16th

Daniel Rossen

September 17th

Albert Cummings

September 20th

Bob Mould - Solo Electric

September 20th

Albert Cummings

September 21st

Rodrigo y Gabriela

September 24th

Tropa Magica

September 25th

Cimafunk

September 29th

Wallows - SOLD OUT!

October 3rd

Madison Cunningham

October 4th

Suzanne Vega

October 4th

Noah Cyrus

October 5th

Whitney

October 5th

James McMurtry

October 6th

Imarhan

October 7th

Bonobo

October 10th

Dylan LeBlanc

October 12th

DEHD

October 12th

GAYLE

October 13th

illuminati hotties

October 15th

Shovels & Rope

October 18th

Flor De Toloache

October 25th

OFF!

October 26th

MAX

November 2nd

Lucius

November 2nd

Os Mutantes

November 3rd

Mac DeMarco - CANCELED

November 4th

Belinda Carlisle

November 8th

AWOLNATION

November 8th

Bébé La La

November 13th

Juan Carmona

November 16th

Martin Sexton

November 17th

Juan Carmona

November 18th

Hermanos Gutiérrez

November 20th

Pink Martini

January 16th

Pink Martini

January 18th

Eric Johnson

March 4th

Shovels & Rope

The Manticore Tour

Tre Burt

Time: 7:30pm     Day: Tuesday     Doors: 6:30pm     Ages: 21+ without parent or guardian    

Tickets cost $33 in advance, $38 day of show (including all service charges). They are also available by phone through Hold My Ticket at 505-886-1251.

Tumbleroot is a mostly-standing-room venue. Limited seating available.

This year marks ten years since Cary Ann Hearst and Michael Trent released their debut album O' Be Joyful, the first formally billed as Shovels & Rope. That decade included the release of six full-length albums, three collaborative covers albums (Busted Jukebox Volumes 1-3), a curated music festival in their hometown of Charleston, SC (High Water), a musical film (Shovels & Rope: The Movie) and countless dynamic live performances all over the planet. But it was in the rear courtyard suite of the Decatur St. house belonging to the Preservation Hall Jazz Band in New Orleans where Michael and Cary Ann began polishing up the songs that became their latest album, Manticore. There was a piano in the room and a little desk. There were piles of scattered and folded papers lying on the bed and copious digital ideas in the form of voice memos. And despite the pounding parades in the surrounding streets, it was quiet in the afternoon.  

Months of relentless touring, partnering and parenting had left them threadbare, and the New Orleans stay was intended for finding time to think while renovations were happening at their house on Johns Island, SC. That time coincided with the last Mardi Gras before the world shut down and went into hiding. Sitting at the piano amid the pile of finished and unfinished lyrics, there was a bittersweetness and exhausted peace that belied the coming tribulations. The Decatur St. house would be the last stop on the year-long assembly line of songwriting on the fly. An image here and a rhyme there, scratched into a note pad for later. The next stop was The Whip, the home studio that was a refuge workspace in their backyard. They got back, put the laundry on, digested the news that the world was closed, the tour was canceled indefinitely, and the only thing to do was go inside. Inside the house, inside the studio, inside your mind and inside your time. 

The songs and stories that make up Manticore are visceral, bold and at times deeply personal. And while all those adjectives could be used to describe the duo, this time around it rings true in a way that hits differently—or at least harder. Perhaps everything hits harder for everyone these days. And while most of these songs were written before the pandemic, they were all recorded at a time when everyone was inside. It takes aim at the human experience and does so without pulling a single punch: reflections on idol worship, homelessness, social justice, the experience of fierce parental love and marital strife are all on the menu here; and in true American fashion, the helpings are plentiful. 

Sacramento songwriter Tré Burt's sophomore album, You, Yeah, You, is a narrated collection of songs featuring a cast of invented characters; heroes, villains, those destitute of salvation and those seeking it. This is Burt's second release on Oh Boy Records, the label founded by the late John Prine who signed the songwriter in the fall of 2019. On You, Yeah, You, Burt teamed up with Brad Cook (Bon Iver, Waxahatchee, Nathaniel Rateliff) to create the album that reads like twelve rounds in a ring, summoning the will to fight the unknown rather than surrender to fear and fatigue. You, Yeah, You is a cohesive body of work that clearly illustrates the ever expanding space in which Tré Burt's voice belongs.


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