The 2nd Annual Horton’s Holiday Hayride starring Reverend Horton Heat and Junior Brown plus special guests The Blasters and Big Sandy – Tickets – Iron City – Shows – Birmingham, AL – December 22nd, 2018

 
 
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The 2nd Annual Horton's Holiday Hayride starring Reverend Horton Heat and Junior Brown plus special guests The Blasters and Big Sandy

The 2nd Annual Horton's Holiday Hayride starring Reverend Horton Heat and Junior Brown plus special guests The Blasters and Big Sandy

The Blasters, Big Sandy

Saturday, Dec 22nd 2018

Doors: 7:00 pm / Show: 8:00 pm

Iron City - Shows

Birmingham, AL

$30.00 - $35.00

This event is all ages

Reverend Horton Heat
Reverend Horton Heat
From: Dallas, Texas.
The Reverend Horton Heat is the name of a Dallas, Texas-based psychobilly trio. The group is led by James C. Heath, AKA Reverend Horton Heat (2). Heath is a singer, songwriter and guitarist. The group originally formed in 1985, playing its first gigs in Dallas's Deep Ellum neighborhood. Its current members are Jim "Reverend Horton" Heath on guitar and lead vocals, Jimbo Wallace on the upright bass, and Scott Churilla on drums.
Junior Brown
Junior Brown
Born: June 12, 1952 in Kirksville, Indiana

"Junior" Brown is an American country guitarist and singer. His signature instrument is the "guit-steel", a hybrid electric guitar and lap steel guitar that he created.
The Blasters
The Blasters
Formed 1979 in Downey, CA, United States.

Phil Alvin (vocals, harmonica, guitar), John Bazz (bass), Bill Bateman (drums, 1979-93, 2008-present), Dave Alvin (guitar, 1979-86), Lee Allen (saxophone, 1981-94), Gene Taylor (keyboards, 1981-85), Steve Berlin (saxophone, 1981-84), Michael Mann [aka Hollywood Fats] (guitar, 1986), Billy Zoom (guitar, 1986), Greg "Smokey" Hormel (guitar, 1987-93), James Intveld (guitar, 1993-95), Dave Carroll (drums, 1993-94), Jerry Angel (drums, 1996-2008), Keith Wyatt (guitar, 1996-present).

The Blasters' self-described "American Music" was a blend of blues music, rockabilly, early rock and roll, punk rock, mountain music, and rhythm and blues. They still have a devoted fan base and have received largely positive critical reviews, but have earned only limited mainstream success. Critic Mark Deming wrote of them, "the Blasters displayed a wide-ranging musical diversity [and] were a supremely tight and tasteful band with enough fire, smarts, and passion for two or three groups."
Big Sandy
Big Sandy