Advanced tickets: $20 ($25 day of show)
Highbeams are a trio of brothers that play emotive, high energy Folk Rock. Since their first show on New Years Eve 2012, the band has captured audiences all over the Southeast with their warm, personable stage presence and rich three-part harmonies. Highbeams have traveled all over the U.S. performing hundreds of shows every year; including opening slots for acts like Vertical Horizon, Chase Bryant, Col Bruce Hampton, and the Grammy nominated duo, Brothers Osborne.
"Stirring vocals...from a promising new band." - C-Ville Weekly
"...toothsome and satisfying..." - Popshifter on West of Here
"It's is almost impossible not to be moved, physically and metaphorically, by the gorgeously composed tracks on this album." - Wordkrapht on Follow
The Currys have been staking their claim within the Americana music scene since 2013, when vocalist/guitarist Tommy Curry quit his teaching job and moved to Charlottesville, Virginia, to join the harmony-based folk-rock outfit newly formed by brother Jimmy Curry (vocals, guitar) and cousin Galen Curry (vocals, bass). The band, who cut their teeth playing the oyster bars and listening rooms of the Florida Panhandle, has since written and released two full-length albums: their studio debut Follow (2014), called "eye-opening, but warmly familiar" by Earmilk, and whose title track is "one of the most beautiful pieces of music I've ever heard" (Todd Moe of NCPR); and sophomore effort West of Here (2016), with its "tight-as-a-rubber-band" harmonies and "infectious" songwriting (PopMatters).
For their third album, This Side of the Glass (2019), The Currys teamed up with producer/guitarist Sam Whedon and engineer Stewart Myers (Jason Mraz, Parachute) to map new terrain. As ever, the band's three-part family harmonies provide the organic, lived-in feel of roots music, but the album aspires to a greater variety of form and orchestration than earlier releases. The songs defy any neat categorization: the country nostalgia of "Gulf Coast Home" complements the folk-pop sensibility of "Pin You Down," while the guitars and gang vocals of "Soon Enough" pay unmistakable homage to Paul Simon's "Graceland."