Aggie Theatre PresentsBoy Named BanjoWhere The Night Goes Tour
w/ Stillhouse Junkies
Effective September 13, attendees will be required to show proof of full COVID-19 vaccination (14 days after second vaccine) with a matching valid ID to enter our venues. Following the county-wide mask mandate, masks will be required at all times except when actively eating or drinking. We will no longer accept negative PCR tests for entry starting September 13. Children ages 2-11 will not need proof of vaccination but will be required to wear masks while in the venue. All working staff are vaccinated and will be wearing masks. A photo or digital copy of your vaccination card will be accepted. Digital copies can be obtained through https://ciis.state.co.us/public/Application/PublicPortal or https://mycolorado.state.co.us.
Refunds are available if you or someone in your party will not be able to provide proof of full vaccination. We would appreciate it if you would contact us as soon as possible and at least one week prior to the show date at email@example.com to request a refund.
Long before Boy Named Banjo, two of the founding members of the genre-bending band grew up a mile down the road from each other in Nashville. William Reames and Willard Logan both picked up the guitar at an early age, took lessons from the same teacher in town, and even played in the same middle school band together.
A shared love for bluegrass, folk, and singer/songwriter music sparked a different musical friendship for Reames between him and banjo player, Barton Davies. Before long, the two youngsters enthusiastically bounced songs off each other and discovered some of their favorite bands like The Steeldrivers, John Hartford, and The Infamous Stringdusters. In no time at all, they were writing and performing songs of their own, and at the age of 16, they decided to form their own band. Only, they needed a mandolin player. That's when they called Logan - and the two longtime friends, and now Davies, were bandmates once again.
"We were still too young to step foot inside a bar when we first started to play," Davies recalls, "so we'd set up shop on the sidewalk outside of Robert's Western World in downtown Nashville and play our own songs for whomever would listen." According to Davies - about halfway through one of their sets, a man came stumbling out of Robert's, got in Barton's face and yelled "play that thing, Banjo Boy! C'mon, Banjo!" Reames texted Davies later that night - "Boy Named Banjo."