Robert Plant & Alison Krauss - SOLD OUT!June 17th
Eliza GilkysonJune 24th
International Folk Art MarketJuly 7th
International Folk Art MarketJuly 8th
Heartless BastardsAugust 5th
Ally VenableAugust 15th
Ally VenableAugust 16th
The WailersAugust 20th
Neighborhood Open Space Community ConcertAugust 26th
Tab BenoitSeptember 3rd
Black UhuruSeptember 8th
Sylvan Esso - No Rules (Tour)September 9th
Black UhuruSeptember 10th
Tangerine DreamSeptember 16th
Bonnie Raitt - SOLD OUT!September 17th
Devon Allman and Donavon FrankenreiterSeptember 18th
Nature Festival & Block PartySeptember 23rd
David WilcoxSeptember 27th
David WilcoxSeptember 28th
Josh Ritter & The Royal City BandOctober 2nd
Nature Festival & Block PartyOctober 14th
Bonnie "Prince" BillyOctober 20th
Omara PortuondoOctober 22nd
Matt AndersenNovember 16th
Ryan AdamsNovember 22nd
Alasdair Fraser & Natalie HaasMarch 15th
Taos Mesa Brewing Amphitheater (outside)
20 ABC Mesa Rd.
El Prado NM 87529
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Other Events at Taos Mesa Brewing Amphitheater (outside)
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Tickets cost $30 in advance, $35 day of show (plus a $3 service charge). Tickets for kids 12 and under are available for just $8 (plus a $2 service charge). They are also available by phone through Hold My Ticket at 505-886-1251.
Taos Mesa Brewing Mothership is a standing room venue.
For over 50 years Black Uhuru has remained one of the most popular reggae bands from Jamaica. The living legends have earned several achievements in the music industry, including winning the first ever Grammy Award for reggae music. Their long success, along with having the highest reggae record sales after Bob Marley and the most songs sampled by other artist over the years, has allowed them to become ambassadors of reggae.
Their latest album, New Day, features the band's iconic founder Duckie Simpson, back out front with his earthy, soulful baritone. The album captures Black Uhuru at their enduring best, passing the torch even as their flame continues to burn strong.
Black Uhuru was one of the first bands to seriously incorporate dub elements into their songs, with its undulating, up-front bass lines, and this single tips the hat to this approach. After spending five decades making music, Black Uhuru still manages to maintain their signature sound, keeping everything on tape, old-school.